Cinnamon is most well-known for its extensive use as a spice in flavoring food. However, its popularity as an essential oil stems from its many therapeutic uses, including cinnamon’s cleansing properties and its usefulness with aches and pains.
1. Airborne Bacteria
3. Ebola Virus
5. Low Libido (Men)
6. Pancreas Support
8. Warming Oil
Cinnamon Safety Precautions
Very hot. Avoid during pregnancy. Dilute 1:4 with carrier oil, can cause extreme skin irritation. Caution when diffusing or inhaling from bottle, can burn nasal passages.
Cinnamon Secondary Uses
Energy – Physical
Immune System -Stimulates
Cinnamon – Other Possible Uses
Low Blood Sugar
- Cinnamon is antibacterial (Fabio et al., 2007).
- Cinnamon is antibacterial (Filoche et al., 2005).
- Cinnamon helps breathing – (Inouye et al., 2001).
- Cinnamon fights infection (Smith-Palmer et al., 2004).
- Cinnamon is antifungal (Juglal et al., 2002).
- Cinnamon is antifungal (Tantaoui-Elaraki et al., 1994).
- Cinnamon is antifungal (Singh et al., 1995).
- Cinnamon fights diabetes (Subash et al., 2007).
- Cinnamon fights diabetes (Ping et al., 2010).
Scientific Name: Cinnamomum zeylanicum
Country/Region of Origin: Indonesia
Extraction Method: Steam distillation from bark
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