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Cinnamon Bark

Botanical Name:  Cinnamomum zeylanicum

Botanical Family:  Lauracea

Place of Origin:  Indonesia

Methods of Extraction:   The oil is obtained by steam or water distillation with cohobation.

Scent:  Sweet Cinnamon bark candy scent, Cinnamon bark oil has a warm, spicy, rich odour with similarities to Clove leaf oil.

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Properties:  Bactercidal, fungacidal,Antiseptic, Antispasmodic, Aphrodisiac, Anaesthetic, Carminative, Emmenagogue, Insecticide, Stimulant, Stomachic, Vermifuge.

Aromatherapy Applications:  Infections, Stomach flu, Resperatory flu,  (Has been used for autisim

Mind & Body:  Courage

Aromatherapist Recommendations:

  • It has been used for thousands of years in both the East and West to treat a number of problems from diarrhoea, colds, rheumatism, aches and pains, digestive disorders and much more. It is also widely used in pharmaceutical preparations as a carminative, a tonic or a stomachic and you will often find it in toothpaste, mouth washes and nasal sprays.
  • It has strong antibacterial and antifungal properties and is regarded as one of the strongest antibacterial agents known.
  • Cinnamon bark oil is especially good for the digestive system. It calms spasms of the digestive tract and can ease symptoms such as colitis, flatulence, diarrhoea, dyspepsia, nausea and vomiting.
  • The oil can be used to ease aches and pains as it is a very warming oil.
  • Contraindications: Cinnamon bark oil is very strong and should only be used externally at a dilution of not more than 0.1%
  • Use in moderation as this oil can be a dermal irritant and can cause sensitisation. 


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