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The Terpene Database

Access a growing database of high-quality and honest information collating noteworthy research on many commonly encountered terpenes and related compounds. Written by our team including a qualified pharmacologist, health scientist and physiologist.


A terpenoid from German Chamomile which works against inflammation, increases the rate of wound healing and is neuroprotective.


A terpene from fir trees which protects against fatty liver, reduces fat storage and also assists to reduce pain.


A CB2 agonist terpene from cloves, acting as a cannabinoid to decrease inflammation and pain, also protecting gut tissues and organs.


A terpenoid found in rose which is protective of breast tissue, and also assists protect heart health.


A terpene from citrus fruits with gut protecting activity, as well as reducing pain and stress with neuroprotective effects.


A terpene found in the Cannabaceae family of plants with muscle relaxant properties, which also reduces pain and assists with relaxation.


A collection of isomers from pine with neuroprotective effects, protective against oxidative damage and reducing stress.


A terpenoid found in sunflowers with painkilling activity, assisting with relaxation and protecting the brain against oxidative damage.


A terpene found in cedar which protects and strengthens bone, as well as protecting memory against age-related memory decline.


A terpene from cedar which encourages muscle repair and reduces fat accumulation, acting as a metabolic agent.


A collection of isomers found in rose oil with muscle, prostate and skin protecting effects, and is protective against wrinkles.


A stress reducing terpenoid from lavender which has relaxant effects and protects teeth against plaques.


A terpenoid from grapefruit which modulates the androgen system, reducing fat accumulation and protecting liver tissue.

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A terpenoid found in Sardinian Sage with neuroprotective and wound-healing properties, and which encourages wound healing.

Juniper Plant

Your Path to Well-Being

Most terpenes are secondary metabolites produced by plants to manipulate their surroundings by inhibiting the growth of competitor plants, deterring pests or attracting carnivorous insects to eat them. In humans, they can elicit a wide range of useful effects.


We've been working with and studying terpenes since 1997, and have over 50 years of collective experience in the industry, with degrees covering pharmaceutics, health science, toxicology, physiology, ergonomics and sports science. We've compiled this database to assist you to understand the benefits of many of the terpenes and terpenoids encountered through food we consume every day.

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