First of all vendors have the right to call their stuff whatever they want and we can buy their stuff or not. I do not judge any of the vendors here for using the term organic in the context of the current situation with oud marketing. You all are just trying to compete. I would have great respect for anyone who steered away from this but it doesn’t matter because I am a tiny little player and do not buy much So once again: why use loaded terms like this? “Wild” and “organic” stuff that is neither wild nor organic? So to make up for this marketing practice, we have to invent a new word to replace “wild” now that it is being used as a synonym for cultivated and no longer means wild? This seems unnecessary. what do we use to mean Really and Truly Wild!? Come on - you know this is silly deep down. And organic.... my 2 cents/ just STOP using this word. We all know from retail marketing that this label is associated with higher costs and often harder to find items in many locations. Of course this is why that term was adopted. If we can see the hypocrisy of being forced to use a poorly enforced word in our us agricultural system, why make it worse by extending it to oud which is not actually organic by our shared understanding. What good does it serve? 1) Origin: “Wild” = naturally reproduced / self seeding / wild population source, wild wood found in nature. Doesn’t exist any more? Then don’t use this term. “Cultivated” = planted and maintained by humans. Maybe indicate if it was a big monoculture stand or if the trees were planted in a managed forest of some kind. 2) for cultivated wood ONLY we need to know: Pesticides or no? Chemical fertilizers or no? Inoculation method (drill or drill + injection) 3) for injected cultivated trees ONLY: Nature of inoculant - naturally occurring substances or synthetic chemicals of any kind. Example: Plantation grown, inoculated with natural substances, no spray or Forest plantation grown, drilled only, no spray or chemical fertilizer etc.