Aaah @Rasoul Salehi l thank you for the compliment. I cannot stress enough how difficult it was and how much travel it took to find Proper wild wood. Wild wood good enough to pass our exacting and rigorous tests. Batch after batch was refused. So much so, that I had to extend my stay considerably as @Faizal_p and @Faheem will be able to tell you. After the wood was purchased, it was thoroughly check and a lot of time was spent breaking small slivers from random pieces and heating to check the scent was as we wanted. Take a look at the pictures we have uploaded and some of the independent reviews and you will find that the wood is so compact and so dense that the scent keeps on coming and coming along with the resin for a long period of time. I am confident in saying you will be very hard pressed to find wood of similar quality. The ‘techniques’ involved in the distillation are something we have developed ourselves over the years from all the experimental distillations we have conducted and the copious amounts of notes we have taken recording the results. Each time parameters were slightly changed or we came up with and tried something completely new. Sometimes the results were what we expected and wanted, sometimes total failure and everything in-between, and sometimes we were blown away. We have shelves filled with the resulting oils that will never be released. But what we have learnt along this journey in my opinion has been invaluable and has given birth to our own loose “philosophy”. It’s a ‘Horses for Courses’ kind of thing and before each distillation is conducted, we sit and plan in minute detail how it is going to be conducted. This same philosophy was applied to Fragrant Harbour Imperiale and other ongoing projects in Vietnam, Borneo and Philippines amongst others. Something you will hear us say many times is that it is a ‘Labour Of Love’ and we wouldn’t have it any other way.