The other big reveal, which I complain about often, is that almost in every case, labs create their products and perfume labs don't use whole essential oils, they use isolates which sometimes are synthetic, natural or a mix. One needs to be part detective and wordsmith to see beyond the (veil) marketing.
For example these are the ingredients on one "botanical" perfume being sold as "... exclusively crafted with an abundance of 100% natural .... known to be the purest and most precious in the world." You be the judge....
Jojoba oil: Simmondsia chinensis oil
Proprietary blend: citrus limon (lemon) fruit extract, juniperus mexicana oil, cupressus sempervirens leaf/nut/stem oil, citrus nobilis (mandarin orange) fruit extract, cananga odorata flower oil, dipteryx odorata (cumaru) bean extract, rosa centifolia flower extract, iris florentina root extract, carum carvi (caraway) seed oil, pogostemon cablin oil],
Cera bellina: polyglycerol-3 beeswax
Hydrogenated jojoba oil (jojoba esters)
Beeswax: cera alba
Shea butter: butyrospermum parkii butter
Candelilla wax: euphorbia cerifera,
Carnauba wax: copernicia prunifera
Dimethicone*, magnesium stearate
It seems to me if you want to use the most precious materials in the world one would use organic, local beeswax, instead of additives like Cera bellina: polyglycerol-3 beeswax, Candelilla wax: euphorbia cerifera, , Carnauba wax: copernicia prunifera, Dimethicone*, magnesium stearate, right?
More words being used by big brands touting "natural perfume"...
Certified organic perfume
Spiritual and agricultural sensitivity
Sustainably sourced natural ingredients
Conclusion, words mean nothing. In some cases only a small amount (2-10%) of synthetic aroma chemicals are added to formulations to increase longevity or ramp up the volume on a perfume, thus giving the company the ability to use the words above.