Essential Oil of Ceylon Cinnamon
Certainly one of the oldest spices known to man, Cinnamon was the subject of significant trade between India, China and Egypt, there are more than 4,000 years.
Frequently mentioned in the Bible, it was used in making the holy oil.
In Greek and Roman pharmacopoeia, she was one of the most important drugs and recognized for its diuretic, tonic and antiseptic.
- The essential oil is distilled from the dried bark.
- It is a dark yellow color and has a warm fragrance, sweet and spicy.
- Some of the aromatic molecules, such as "aldehydes" make it a very caustic oil to skin.
Organic farming (Sri Lanka)
Certified Organic EEC - ECOCERT (FR-BIO-01)
Active ingredients: chromatography lot 34-160 - DLU 11/2020
aldehydes: cinnamic aldehyde (60.86%)
Esters: cinnamyl acetate ( 3.68%), benzil benzoate (1.53%)
Sesquiterpenes: beta-caryophyllene (3.16%)
Phenol: eugenol (7.68%)
Monoterpenes: Alpha-pinene (1.22%), beta-phellandrene (4.11%), alpha-phellandrene (1.45%)
Monoterpenols linalool (2.24%), terpinene-4-ol (0.51%)
- antiinfective very powerful, worming, stimulating gastrointestinal, general stimulant, exciting, exhilarating.
- Cinnamon essential oil of Ceylon bark is very dermo-caustic to the skin, we can use only internally in the opinion of an aroma-therapist doctor.
- To stimulate the intestinal transit in cases of constipation, diarrhea and flatulence.
- It is anti-infectious and can be used against urinary tract and gastric infections.
- For people suffering from anemia, nervous depression, relational blockages, the essential oil of cinnamon bark brings mild euphoria.
- It can be recommended before a muscular effort, she is hot and hyperthermisante.
- lemon oil, rosemary verbénone: regulator and stimulating hepatic
- Wild carrot: help with regeneration of hepatic cells
- Clove: antiinfectives