Ceylon Cinnamon Bark Oil
Cinnamon Bark Oil is steam distilled form true Cinnamon and shipped worldwide pure and straight from Ceylon.
A drops of Ceylon Cinnamon bark oil is considered safe for consumption as it only contains 0.7% as opposed to Cassia oil which contains 11% Coumarin. You could use a few drops of Cinnamon bark oil in cooking just before you remove your dish off the fire.
Ceylon Cinnamon Bark Oil possesses the delicate aroma of the Cinnamon spice and a sweet taste. The major constituent is Cinnamaldehyde but other, minor components impart the characteristic odour and flavour.
Therapeutic properties of Cinnamon Bark Oil
Astringent, stimulant, carminative, anti-infective, anti-fungal, and used as a digestive aid
Uses of Ceylon Cinnamon Bark Oil
The effects of Ceylon Cinnamon bark oil are stimulating, heating, stomachic, carminative, and tonic. The oil is one of the most powerful stimulants we possess, and it is sometimes used as a cordial in cramps of the stomach, and in syncope; or as a stimulant in paralysis of the tongue, or to deaden the nerve in toothaches. But it is principally employed as an aromatic, to cover the disagreeable taste of other ingredients.
- Cinnamon bark oil is added in fast food and meat seasonings, pickles and sauces, baked goods, confectionery, beverages, and tobacco
- Place a drop Cinnamon Bark oil in hot water or a brewed tea and drink slowly to soothe your throat.
- Use two or three drops of Cinnamon Bark Oil in a spray bottle for a quick and effective cleaning spray.
- Dilute with a carrier oil then apply to cold, achy joints during winter.
- Cinnamon Bark oil is "Generally Recognized as Safe" (GRAS) by the FDA for Cooking. Please start off with a single drop (or less, using a toothpick to grab a small amount) until you know your ratios.
Heat up a drop of Cinnamon bark essential oil mixed with a carrier oil and used in aromatherapy
Olibanum, ylang ylang, orange, mandarin, benzoin, Peru balsam and in oriental-type mixtures blend well with Cinnamon Bark oil.