Since 1987

Maison Berger

Lampe Berger Paris Is Now Maison Berger Paris…

Maison Berger Oil Lamps first began in Paris, France in 1898 in the dispensary of a Parisian pharmacist, Maurice Berger. Trying to find a process to purify the air, he discovered the Maison Berger Oil Lamps by looking for the beneficial effect of the catalytic combustion of a specific product, ozoalcohol, and he filed the patent for a "new lamp system for purifying the air" (continue reading below).
*Styles, colors and fragrances may vary in our showroom.



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A few simple steps for the diffusion of your Maison Berger Lamp to be effective:

1. Fill up the lamp bottle with a Maison Berger fragrance not more than 2/3 of the bottle level. 2. Let the wick sit in the lamp with the stopper cap on. If it's a first time use, let the wick soak for 20 minutes. Then  remove the stopper cap. 3. Light up the catalytic burner for 2-3 minutes. (The flame will be very large at the beginning but there is no smoke. The burner will get hot.) 4. Blow the flame off the catalytic burner after 2-3 minutes. 5. Let the fragrance diffuse for 30 -60 minutes. (Put the stopper on if you want to stop the lamp from diffusing).
Thus the Maison Berger was born, along with its unique and constantly improved process that has proven its efficacy over time.

Although initially it was used only by the medical world for its antibacterial powers, the Maison Berger Lamp came to interest the greatest designers of the time: Lalique, Galle, the Daum crystal glass works and Baccarat . . . The Maison Berger became a feature at the salons of the Belle Epoque, and the oil lamp developed a new function, adding fragrance - for scented oils that made Maison Berge even more popular.

Today, whether in simple styles and materials, or dressed up by the great contemporary designers, the Maison Berger is still equally as famous and its secret is still equally as famous and its secret is passed down from generation to generation....
History provided by Maison Berge Paris



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