I am not getting anywhere further on this with you. I say two things: 1) I truly wish that fajr was an ensar or taha oil for all of you to see my comments would remain the same. Exactly. My point has zero to do with the distiller and only with the fact that it is a) cultivated wood being perceived as a great wild oil 2) coming across as something other than Borneo by most if not all who I read. Yet it is something that has been obviously received very well. I strongly doubt it was the woods inherent quality and rather the skill of the distiller. Hats off to the distiller. I for one go for a village sushi cook over a three Michelin star molecular super star. I want authenticity. I want nature translated and I want full typicity and regional and varietal correctness. Then and only then I welcome X factor wow factor and that unique distiller signature, so long as the origin is not unrecognizable. I said many times this is my sole opinion. My aesthetic choice. No one needs to agree with it. 2) the Vietnam that smells of kinam and has that piercing green medicinal note is in fact Sinensis NOT Crassna. You can verify this information by those on the ground who I choose to trust and take their word for as well as the great book by dr rozi moahmed Peace. Ps my oil of the night was none other than ASO Malik al malayzi. A terrific oil that has that old Malay tiger wood quality in spades while fully and clearly displaying the distillers signature. Nutmeg, clove, salty ambergris quality intermixed with light tan leather and dried roses. An oil that recalls kannan koh, ahmad, twr yet uniquely ASO. This is what I see as a great oil.