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Name: Cinnamon Bark
Common name: Cinnamon bark, cinnamon
Botanical name: Cinnamomum verum J. Presl.
Synonyms: Cinnamon zeylanicum Blume
Plant Part Used: Bark
Extraction method: Distillation
Perfumery Note: Top
Aromatic Intensity: Strong
Aromatic Description: Warm, spicy, sweet, woody
Colour/Characteristics: Pale yellow to dark yellow or brownish yellow
Main Chemical Constituents: cinnamaldehyde, eugenol, benzyl benzoate, α-pinene, 1,8 cineole, linalool, caryophyllene
Blends Well With: Cinnamon leaf, sweet orange, lemon, rosemary, kunzea, eucalyptus, lemon myrtle, niaouli
Properties/Uses: Antibacterial, antifungal, antimicrobial, antioxidant, antiviral, antispasmodic, carminative, insecticide, stimulant, stomachic, vermifuge, digestive. May be used to treat viral infections, contagious diseases, digestive problems, flatulence, diarrhoea, nausea, vomiting, stimulate appetite, relieve aches and chills in the early stages of colds and flus, during convalescence, as a tonic for general debility.
Energetics: May be used to help relieve nervous depression, as well as helping to restore energy, warmth, vigour and a sense of connection, helping to transform sorrow and melancholia into love and being present.
Use: Direct inhalation, diffuser, oil vaporiser, oil burner
Safety: Cinnamon bark oil has been reported as being a sever dermal irritant and sensitiser. Tisserand & Young recommend a maximum dermal limit for cinnamon bark is 0.07%. Avoid use during pregnancy and when breast feeding. Avoid using in steam inhalations or personal inhaler due to potential irritation of respiratory mucosa. Has GRAS status.
Conservation Status: Not listed
We do not recommend these products as a replacement for traditional medicine.
Do Not Ingest.
Do Not Use Undiluted.
Keep Out Of Reach Of Children.
Discontinue Use If Irritation Occurs.
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