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Cinnamon Leaf Oil

Cinnamon Leaf Oil

Cinnamon essential oil has a wonderful spicy fragrance. The scent reminds me of those wonderful cinnamon toothpicks we used to love as children. It has many benefits and uses, especially for diabetics. This has always been one of my favorite scents. I love candles, toothpaste, and much more that have this essential oil in it. Cinnamon oil was used in ancient times as a temple incense and used in mulled wines. ((mmmm, cinnamon wine……….))


What is Cinnamon Leaf Oil

Cinnamon leaf oil comes from the leaves of the Cinnamomum Verum. The evergreen tree can be found in many countries in over 100 varieties. The tree itself has shiny green leaves and small, white flowers. The fruit of the tree is a purple oval berry.

Cinnamon Leaf Oil vs Cinnamon Bark Oil

The oil made from the leaf of the cinnamon tree is high in eugenol which provides pain relief and it contains cinnamaldehyde. The oil produced from the bark of the cinnamon tree is high in cinnamaldehyde. Cinnamaldehyde is used in many chewing gums. Both of these oils are helpful and have great benefits. They are fragrant and spicy and blend well with many other oils. The cinnamon leaf oil is less expensive to create whereas the cinnamon bark oil is extremely refined and more expensive to create.

Cinnamon Leaf Oil uses

Benefits of Cinnamon Leaf Oil

Cinnamon essential oil works against viral and fungal infections. It helps in destroying germs and bacteria that can cause staph infections.
The oil tones and calms the respiratory tract, digestive system, and the nervous system.

Cinnamon oil has many wonderful benefits. It can be added to chewing gums, shampoos, facial scrubs, and much more. It can be added to burners, vaporizers, or used in the bath.

  • Calming Insect bites
  • Eases colds
  • Increases energy
  • Increases awareness
  • Treats fungal infections
  • Insect repellent
  • Kills bacteria
  • Ease arthritis symptoms
  • Eases colic

Cinnamon Leaf Oil Blends

Cinnamon essential oil blends well with a multitude of different oils. A few of the oils that it blends with include:

  • Clove
  • Frankincense
  • Ginger
  • Lavender
  • Pine
  • Mandarin
  • Ylang Ylang
  • Rosemary
  • Grapefruit
  • Benzoin

Cinnamon Leaf Oil uses

Cautions of Cinnamon Leaf Oil

Cinnamon oil should not be ingested without supervision from a qualified health practitioner. It should be properly diluted (0.5% in blends) and used in moderation as high doses of the oil can cause issues in some individuals. High doses of the oil can cause skin irritation, diarrhea, vomiting, dizziness, sores of the mucous membranes, and convulsions in some individuals. Pregnant and breastfeeding women should avoid using this oil.

Uses of Cinnamon Leaf Oil

Cinnamon oil uses are many. One of my favorite ways to use First Botany Cosmeceuticals Cinnamon Leaf Oil is to add a few drops to my diffuser to act not only as a room freshener but to help with the killing of germs that have been coming our way. This summer I’ll be trying it to keep mosquitos from entering my home. It is supposed to be an excellent repellent when diffused. Interested in trying it out for yourself? Check it out here.

Cinnamon Leaf Oil uses

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