Cinnamon Bark Essential Oil, Organic

The dry, spicy scent of this unique Madagascar Cinnamon Bark oil is finer and more complex than other Cinnamons. It has a strong aroma that is exceptionally tenacious along with the highest quantity of volatile components for aromatherapy use. Cinnamon Bark oil has a sweet-like aroma and can give a clean, fresh aroma to any blend or perfume when used in careful dilution.


This is The Oil Shoppe's best steam distilled Cinnamon Bark. These dry out notes are finer and more complex than other Cinnamons.

Anti-inflammatory, powerfully antibacterial, antiviral, antifungal, anticoagulant, circulatory stimulant, stomach protectant (ulcers), antiparasitic (worms).

Use cinnamon bark for cardiovascular disease, infectious diseases, viral infections (Herpes, etc.) digestive complaints, ulcers and warts. A biblical oil. Dilute 1:4 with carrier oil (1 part Cinnamon Bark oil to 4 parts carrier oil). Caution: Avoid during pregnancy. Certified organic.

The main components in this Madagascar Cinnamon Bark Oil are Cinnamic Aldehyde, Eugenol, aceteugenol and trace amounts of other aldehydes. The amount of aceteugenol may be determined by the method of distillation. Steam distillation will decompose most of the aceteugenol. Water distillation is less detrimental to the natural aromatics in the bark.

Cinnamon Bark Oil is used in flavors for food and candy, baked goods, and beverages. It boasts hundreds of uses and is considered one of the best and most powerful natural antiseptics. In perfumery it blends well with woody oriental arrangements. The warm, dry, and spicy character work well with Citrus and Frankincense.

Anti-inflammatory, powerfully antibacterial, antiviral, antifungal, anticoagulant, circulatory stimulant, stomach protectant (ulcers), antiparasitic (worms).

Use cinnamon bark for cardiovascular disease, infectious diseases, viral infections (Herpes, etc.) digestive complaints, ulcers and warts. A biblical oil. Dilute 1:4 with carrier oil (1 part Cinnamon Bark oil to 4 parts carrier oil). Caution: Avoid during pregnancy. Certified organic.

Cinnamon and Cassia are actually two species of the genus Cinnamomum and have similar fragrances.  Both are very effective antibacterial and antiviral agents that God provided to protect the Israelites from disease.  They support the human immune system in the battle against influenza and cold viruses - simply inhale them or put them on the soles of your feet.  (Do not apply these powerful oils to sensitive areas of the body since they may be slightly caustic and irritating in these areas.  If irritation occurs, apply vegetable "carrier" oil immediately to "cool off" the skin.)"  taken from The Maker's Diet, by Jordan S. Rubin

"The scent is extremely powerful, diffusive, warm-spicy, and tenacious. The undertone and dry-out notes reveal a dryness uncommon with the unusual sweetness. Be cautious buying Cinnamon Bark. If the price is too good to be true, then pass by it." - Dr. R. Pappas

Safety: Skin and mucous membrane irritant. 1:4 Dilution required.

Medicinal Properties:  Anti-microbial, Anti-infectious, Antibacterial for large spectrum of infection, Antiseptic, Anti-inflammatory, Antiviral, Antifungal, Anticoagulant, Antidepressant and Emotional stimulant.

Traditional Uses: Fungal infections (Candida), General tonic, Increases blood flow when previously restricted.  Good for digestive system, Calms spasms, colitis, flatulence, diarrhea and nausea. Helps control diabetes and high blood pressure. Eases muscular spasms, painful rheumatic joints as well as general aches and pains.   It also affects the libido and is known as an aphrodisiac.  

Other Uses:  Bronchitis, diarrhea, indigestion, and depression.  It may help with asthma, athlete’s foot, Candida, coughs, digestion, fungal infection, mental clarity.

Application:  Dilute 1 part essential oil with 4 parts carrier oil and apply one to two drops on location; Diffuse or Massage.

Caution: This oil may be a potent skin irritant (skin may redden or burn), so be sure to dilute with carrier oil.  May irritate the nasal membranes if inhaled directly from diffuser or bottle, so use with extreme care.  Avoid during pregnancy.


1. Rub a drop or two mixed in carrier oil to calm spasms of the digestive tract or indigestion or nausea
2. Add a drop to a dried flower arrangement or potpourri to spice up the home.  Researchers found just having the scent in a room helps to reduces drowsiness, irritability and the pain and frequency of headaches.
3. Cinnamon oil can be used in cooking.  It also increases the action of enzymes that break down food in the body, aiding in the metabolic process. 
4. Place a drop or two in a light bulb ring for help with mental clarity or concentration.
5. When your body feels achy, add one drop of Cinnamon oil to 4 parts carrier oil to provide heat to relax tight muscles, ease painful joints and relieve menstrual cramps.  
6. To help fight viral, fungal, and bacterial illnesses and to boost the immune system, diffuse in the kitchen.  Wipe kitchen sinks down with oil to kill virus or bacteria growth.
7. Blend Cinnamon oil with other fragrances such as Frankincense, Hyssop, or another favorite with olive oil and apply to a handkerchief to carry with you and inhale as necessary on airplane flights.
8. Use for head lice.  For preventive treatment, add 4 drops to a mixture of 1 ounce vinegar and 1 ounce of water.  Use as a hair rinse.  (Be sure to not get Cinnamon oil in the eyes or burn your scalp. Perform a skin patch test, especially on children to prevent skin irritation.)
9. Diffuse Cinnamon oil in the home or office to lift spirits.  Cinnamon oil is known to be a natural antidepressant.
10. To treat fungal infections such as athlete’s foot, use a drop or two diluted properly on the feet or add essential oil to a foot bath.
11. As a general immunity stimulant, add a few drops of Cinnamon oil to a pan of water and simmer to fill your home with its warm aroma.
12. Stay on track by filling your exercise room or gym with the Cinnamon oil aroma to increase stamina.
Biblical References: Exodus 30:23, Proverbs 7:17, Song of Solomon 4:14, Revelation 18:13 
Hebrew Word: Strongs #7076  qinnamown {kin-naw-mone'} 
Meaning:1) cinnamon 1a) fragrant bark used as spice  Origin:  from an unused root (meaning to erect).


 These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent disease. This information has been designed to provide information to help educate the reader in regard to the subject matter covered. The product is sold with the understanding that the seller is not liable for the misconception or misuse of the information provided. It is not provided in order to diagnose, prescribe, or treat any disease, illness, or injured condition of the body. The seller shall have neither liability nor responsibility to any person or entity with respect to any loss, damage, or injury caused or alleged to be caused directly or indirectly by the information contained on this sheet. The information presented here is in no way intended as a substitute for medical counseling. Anyone suffering from any disease, illness, or injury should consult a qualified health care professional.

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