Cinnamon Bark Essential Oil

Cinnamon Bark Essential Oil

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Availability: In stock

Product Name Price Qty
Cinnamon Essential Oil (Bark, 1/3 oz)
Cinnamon Essential Oil (Bark, 2 oz)
Cinnamon Essential Oil (Bark, 4 oz)
Cinnamon Bark Essential Oil (16 oz)

Quick Overview

Cinnamon Essential Oil is considered a hot oil, stimulating digestion and circulation, while supporting the immune system and relieving aches and pains. Cinnamon Bark is highly anti-microbial and anti-bacterial and can be diffused into the air to protect from infection or added to liquid soap for added protection in washing hands or dishes. Cinnamon Bark Essential Oil has traditionally been used for fast relief of infections of the bladder and the digestive tract, as well as enzymatic deficiency in the gut. Cinnamon Bark can be ingested while Cinnamon Leaf should not be ingested. As a sexual stimulant, it is best used within a massage oil.

Cinnamon Bark Essential Oil

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Cinnamon essential oil is often adulterated with cassia bark (C. cassia) as it is less expensive and cassia bark is coarser. The inner bark of the new shoots from the tree are gathered every two years and used in the form of cinnamon sticks for a household spice. Madagascar cinnamon is considered superior. Used in fragrances, nasal sprays, cough syrups, dental preparations, and soft drinks. Japanese research shows that cinnamon kills fungi and bacteria responsible for botulism and staph infections. Cinnamon leaf is used more in perfumery while cinnamon bark is used more medicinally.

Additional Information

Product No. 01-cin00-group
GCC DS-GP Madagascar
Common Name Cinnamon Bark
Scientific Name Cinnamomum zeylanicum, C. verum
Family Name Lauraceae (Laurel)
Indigenous Country Asia
Country Of Production Madagascar, Ceylon, Sri Lanka
History This is one of the oldest recorded spices. In the East, they used it for colds, flu, digestive and menstrual problems, rheumatism, kidney trouble and as a general stimulant. Egyptians used cinnamon in their embalming procedures.
history_cont Greeks and Romans used it as an antiseptic. This oil has Biblical reference in Exodus.
Plant Description A tropical evergreen tree going to 50 feet high with strong branches and thick scabrous bark with young shoots speckled greenish-orange. It has shiny, green leathery leaves and small white flowers producing oval bluish-white berries.
Parts Processed Bark.
Processing Methods Water or steam distilled.
Color Range Dark yellow.
Chemical Constituents Class: AldehydeCinnameldehyde (up to 75%), eugenol (up to 10%), benzeldehyde, hydroxycinnamaldehyde.
Yin/Yang Yang
Physical Uses Used for lice, scabies, tooth and gum care, warts, poor circulation, rheumatism, anorexia, colitis, diarrhea, dyspepsia, intestinal infection, reduction of cellulite, repelling insects, etc.
Physical_Uses_cont Cinnamon bark is considered one of the strongest antibacterial agents known so it is used to resist viral infections and contagious diseases, cleanse the intestines of pathogens.
Mental Uses I feel the richness in my life. I have a wide range of emotions. I love myself.
Emotional Uses Armored rage, numb, fear of anger, hate self TO love self and others, having rich, full feeling towards life, express anger easily.
Spiritual Uses Can indicate that anger, now rage, is stuck in the field and acts like armor. Cinnamon Bark is very powerful and considered very fiery. Some can use it without any burning or warmth.
Spiritual_Uses_Cont "Anger only makes things worse," "Anger doesn't do any good," "Anger is not good," or "Nice people don't get angry". Cinnamon will release rage from the energy field. You may become angry while using or hours later. Be prepared.
Applications Aromatherapy use with: aroma lamp, diffusor, inhaler, massage. Oil therapists use in bath (with proper carrier oil) and in body and foot massage, also used in food and drink and in liniments.
Warnings/Contraindications Skin irritant use in a 1% or less dilution. Adverse cross-reaction with Peru balsam, use with caution. Often given internally and Schnaubelt says it is safe taken internally, but if skin test shows irritation use caution.

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