Remedy's Nutrition Cinnamon essential oil is extracted from the inner bark of Ceylon Cinnamon, also known as "true cinnamon" (Cinnamomum verum), native to Sri Lanka and India.
There are 41 active compounds in Cinnamon that account for its many properties. Among its better-known chemical constituents are eugenol, linalool, cinnamaldehyde. This last one is considered to be responsible for most of Cinnamon's health benefits.
This delicious spice has been valued throughout history for its many properties. It was used to flavor food, make incense and perfumes, and treat several health alignments. Cinnamon was so highly valued among ancient nations that it was used as a gift for kings, monarchs, and gods. And Ancient Egyptians used it for the mummification process.
Today, Cinnamon continues to be widely used for culinary purposes, to support healthy blood sugar, relieve arthritic pains, and lower some heart disease risk factors. Cinnamon's sweet aroma has a relaxing effect on the body, reducing anxiety and stress, and promoting a good night of sleep. Also, Cinnamon is among the essential oils that are mosquito and insect repellents. Because one of Cinnamon's properties is to deliver nutrients and components to various parts of the body, Cinnamon is featured in small amounts in some of our formulas for this purpose.
Potential uses of Cinnamon essential oil:
- Heart Disease
- Blood pressure
- Blood sugar
- Anxiety and Stress
Remedy's Nutrition Essential Oils are:
- 100% Pure Practitioner Oils
- Pharmacist reviewed and approved
- Single oils are not cut with other oils
- Oil blends, when necessary, are blended in a base of grapeseed oil
- No additives, adulterations, contaminants, or synthetics
- Safe and clean distillation method
- Appropriately handled and stored in a tightly sealed dark glass bottle
- Quality and potency are guaranteed!
Certificate of Analysis (COA) upon request.
Cinnamon essential oil is concentrated and potent; a couple of drops are usually enough for topical use and aromatherapy.
When using Cinnamon oil on your skin, make sure to dilute it with a carrier oil, such as almond, coconut, or avocado oil. Always do a patch test. Remedy's Cinnamon essential oil is in its pure and undiluted state; start with small amounts: three drops in a teaspoon of carrier oil. If tolerated, you may increase the ratio until the desired effect is obtained.
- For a warming sensation on your skin, dilute Cinnamon oil with a carrier oil and apply it to the desired area.
- For cleaning purposes, put two to three drops of Cinnamon oil in a spray bottle.
- For a relaxing experience, add a couple of drops to the diffuser of choice.
- Internal use of Cinnamon oil is recommended only under the supervision of your healthcare professional.
For external use only, after a patch test. Avoid contact with eyes, ears, mouth, and other sensitive areas. Keep out of reach of children. If you are pregnant, nursing, or under a doctor's care, consult your physician. Do not use undiluted on the skin. Best kept in a cool, dry place.
Cinnamon oil can thin the blood; it can also cause skin irritation or allergy. Do a patch test before using the oil to ensure it doesn't irritate your skin. If you react, stop using Cinnamon oil or products that contain it.
OFTEN TAKEN WITH
For aromatherapy, perfumery, or DYI home products, Cinnamon essential oil blends well with Bergamot, Cardamom, Clove Bud, Frankincense, Ginger, Grapefruit, Lavender, Lemon, Orange, Patchouli, Peppermint, Tea Tree, and Ylang Ylang.
Essential Oils are scented oils extracted from flowers, bark, stems, leaves, roots, and other plant parts. Historically, many different cultures have used these healing plant oils in medicine, cosmetics, perfumes, food, and aromatherapy.
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