Essential Oils A to Z, Spicy, Warm, Woody

Cinnamon Bark Essential Oil

Cinnamon Bark Essential Oil

Cinnamon Bark Essential Oil

Cinnamon Bark Essential Oil Well-known for its use as a spice, Cinnamon Bark also has many health-promoting benefits.
Aromatic Description

Spicy, woody, with a sweet, biting note, warm

Primary Benefits:

Supports healthy metabolic function
Maintains a healthy immune system
Naturally repels insects
Long used to flavor food and for its internal health benefits

Description of Cinnamon Bark Essential Oil

Cinnamon is derived from a tropical, evergreen tree that grows up to 45-feet high and has highly fragrant bark, leaves, and flowers. Extracted from bark, Cinnamon oil contains strong cleansing and immune support properties.

Due to its high content of cinnamaldehyde, Cinnamon should be diluted with Fractionated Coconut Oil when applied to the skin and only one to two drops are needed for internal benefits. Cinnamon supports healthy metabolic function and helps maintain a healthy immune system, especially when seasonal threats are high. Cinnamon is frequently used in mouth rinses and gums.

Cinnamon has a long history of culinary uses, adding spice to desserts, entrees, and hot drinks.

Uses

  • Put 2 drops in empty veggie capsule to maintain a healthy immune system.
  • Place 1 drop of Cinnamon essential oil in hot water or tea and drink slowly to soothe your irritated throat.
  • Put 2–3 drops in a spray bottle for a quick and effective cleaning spray.
  • During your nightly routine, add one drop to two ounces of water and gargle for an effective mouth rinse.
  • Dilute with Fractionated Coconut Oil and create a warming massage for cold, achy joints during winter time.

 

If you’d like more information, please get a hold of me; I’d love to chat with you.

[box type=”bio”] Essential oils have been used throughout recorded history for a wide variety of wellness applications. The Egyptians were some of the first people to use aromatic essential oils extensively in medical practice, beauty treatment, food preparation, and in religious ceremony. Frankincense, sandalwood, myrrh and cinnamon were considered very valuable cargo along caravan trade routes and were sometimes exchanged for gold.[/box]
[box type=”warning”] These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.[/box]

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Dean Rodrigue

(860) 385-2505

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Cinnamon Bark Essential Oil Posted 11/04/2016

Dean Rodrigue
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Dean Rodrigue

Dean Rodrigue is an essential oil and wellness advocate. He has been using essential oils for years now, and has a firm belief in their effects on the body and mind. Dean welcomes your questions and concerns about essential oils and their uses. He has also created a couple of free essential oil Ebooks for you to use
Dean Rodrigue
Follow Me

Author: Dean Rodrigue

Dean Rodrigue is an essential oil and wellness advocate. He has been using essential oils for years now, and has a firm belief in their effects on the body and mind. Dean welcomes your questions and concerns about essential oils and their uses. He has also created a couple of free essential oil Ebooks for you to use

Let me know what you think!