Our charcoal Incense cones are hand-soaked and available in multiple fragrances which are always made fresh to order. We soak our incense cones for days in our premium fragrance oils to allow time for the rich oil to absorb, therefore creating the finest quality incense cone experience imaginable.
Available in 3 scents Balsam and Cedar, Clove and Gardenia
30 cones per tin, 20–30 min burn time per cone
1 in Length Per Incense cone (can vary)
Scent longevity: 2–4 hrs
Lid doubles as a suitable burning container
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Charcoal incense cones
- Unit price
Find a heat-proof container that can hold the incense cone. The cone will produce a lot of heat, so it's important to find a container, such as an ashtray or ceramic bowl, that can safely contain the warmth.
(Anything that's heat-resistant and will hold the cone is a suitable container.
Make sure you place the container away from anything flammable, such as curtains, lampshades, or paper.)
Place the cone in the container with the point facing up. Once you've set up the heat-proof container, place the cone right in the middle. The flat, wider part of the cone should be on the bottom with the point facing upwards.
Either carefully light a match or use a lighter to light the very top of the cone until it has a flame when you take the match or lighter away. You can also use an already-lit candle to get a flame going on the incense.
The flame doesn't need to appear for very long—5-10 seconds is fine.
Watch for the tip to take on an orange glow. Once the large flame disappears, the tip of the incense cone should continue to glow orange. If the tip looks dark when you take the flame away, try to relight it until the tip is orange when left alone.
Fan the incense cone gently to ensure the flame is completely out. It's important for the flame to be gone and replaced by the smoldering orange tip to give off the right scent. You can either fan the cone gently with your hands or piece of paper, or you can blow softly near the tip.
Enjoy your incense for roughly 20-30 minutes. Your incense will continue to burn from the top of the tip down to the bottom of the cone. If you're going to burn the entire cone, plan on allowing about 30 minutes to burn it.
Be aware that incense cones often give off more smoke than other types of incense.
Your cone incense will burn out on its own once it's completely finished
Charcoal, fragrance oil, dipropylene glycol, (DPG is a synthetic binding agent used to aid in burning).
Incense (coming from Latin “incendere” which means “to burn”) is a type of material (often made from biotic materials) that is burned to release a pleasant smell through smoke. Many religions use it during their ceremonies but it also can be used to cover bad smells, to repel insects, in aromatherapy, during meditation, and simply because it smells good.
It is believed that people knew, in some form or other, of incense since the time and the invention of fire. Some archeologists believe that materials thrown in fire like cedar, some berries, roots, and resins were the first incense that we knew of. From these times incense spread through all early major civilizations. Ancient Egyptians used combustible bouquets for this purpose. They used it to cover the bad smells but they also believed that this pleasant smell dispels evil demons and through that it appeases gods.
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