Yes. Incense sticks are wood, and all wood burning, especially wood burning at low temperatures, generates significant air pollution.
This is why wood fires are sometimes banned - e.g. in New York, and California.
More importantly, the non-wood incense component is quite toxic, even if, like the wood, it is 'natural'.
There are a few companies that make incense with a Nag Champa fragrance. The most famous of these producers is a company called Shrinivas Sugandhalaya.
Champa incense contains a semi liquid resin taken from the Ailanthus Malabarcia tree. Nag Champa contains a large proportion of Sandalwood
Nog shampa Like eggnog
Nag Champa has been used for centuries in the Indian sub-continent, however it has become more famous in the last couple of centuries years after British colonial rule and even more recently with the spread of Indian based faiths in the western world, for example, Buddhism.
Champa ended in 1832.
Hopi Champa was created in 1999.
Champa Kalhari was born on 1974-03-21.
We call them champa trees, frangipani trees and in latin plumeria.
Jo Champa's birth name is Rosina Jo Ciampa.
The Champa Kingdom was founded around 192 AD in the central and southern coastal regions of Vietnam. The Champa Kingdom is known for its arts and architecture. The beautiful temples built during the Champa Kingdom show the kingdom's Indian influence.
Champa flowers were used to cure leprosy, to cure fever, and to improve eyesight.