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Cinnamon Powder (Cassia) - Organic (1 lb)

Our Price: $6.49


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Cinnamon is one of the oldest and most recognizable of flavors in the world. Ancient Egyptians imported cinnamon from China and used it as a medicine and food enhancer. Since then it has been used just about every type of food product available. The spice is obtained from the inner bark of the cinnamon tree. The bark rolls up while drying in the sun, and forms what we know as a cinnamon stick which is left as is or ground into a fine powder.

Preliminary lab and animal studies have found that cinnamon may have anti-bacterial and anti-fungal properties. It's active against Candida albicans, the fungus that causes yeast infections and thrush, and Helicobacter pylori, the bacteria responsible for stomach ulcers. It has an anti-clotting effect on the blood.

Several studies suggest that cinnamon may have a regulatory effect on blood sugar, making it especially beneficial for people with Type 2 diabetes. Other studies with cinnamon showed an amazing ability to stop medication-resistant yeast infections. One study even found that smelling cinnamon boosts cognitive function and memory.

In a study published by researchers at the U.S. Department of Agriculture in Maryland, cinnamon reduced the proliferation of leukemia and lymphoma cancer cells.

During research at Copenhagen University, patients given half a teaspoon of cinnamon powder combined with one tablespoon of honey every morning before breakfast had significant relief in arthritis pain after one week.

Studies have shown that just 1/2 teaspoon of cinnamon per day can lower LDL cholesterol. In addition researchers at Kansas State University found that cinnamon fights the E. coli bacteria in unpasteurized juices. When added to food, it inhibits bacterial growth and food spoilage making it a natural food preservative.

Cinnamon is also a great source of manganese, fiber, iron, and calcium.

Some possible benefits of our raw organic Cinnamon powder may include:

● Lowering LDL cholesterol
● Relieving diarrhea
● Fighting the E. coli bacteria & fungal infections
● Aiding digestion
● Reducing headaches & migraine pain
● Boosting cognitive function & memory
● Fighting the common cold
● Anti-clotting effect on the blood
● Treating toothaches
● Eliminating some parasites
● Combating Alzheimer's
● Supporting healthy blood sugar levels
● Preserving foods
● Reducing the proliferation of leukemia & lymphoma cancer cells
● Eliminating bad breath
● Relieving in arthritis pain
● Ability to stop medication-resistant yeast infections


Suggested Use: Add a dash or more to recipes or drinks.

Botanical Name: Cinnamomum Cassia

Other Names: Indonesian Cinnamon, Padang Cassia, Korintje

Ingredients: Raw Organic Cassia Cinnamon Powder.

Origin: Vietnam - Certified Organic

Z Natural Foods strives to offer the highest quality organically grown, raw, vegan, gluten free, non-GMO products available and exclusively uses low temperature drying techniques to preserve all the vital enzymes and nutrients. Our raw Cinnamon powder is certified organic and passes our strict quality assurance which includes testing for botanical identity, heavy metals, chemicals and microbiological contaminants. ZNaturalFoods.com offers Organic raw Cinnamon powder packaged in airtight stand-up, resealable foil pouches for optimum freshness. Once opened, just push the air out of the pouch before resealing it in order to preserve maximum potency. Keep your raw Organic Cinnamon powder in a cool, dark, dry place.

References:

1. Braun, R. et al. 1997. Standardzulassungen für Fertigarzneimittel—Text and Kommentar. Stuttgart: Deutscher Apotheker Verlag
2. British Herbal Pharmacopoeia (BHP). 1996. Exeter, U.K.: British Herbal Medicine Association
3. Bruneton, J. 1995. Pharmacognosy, Phytochemistry, Medicinal Plants. Paris: Lavoisier Publishing
4. Der Marderosian, A. (ed.). 1999. The Review of Natural Products. St. Louis: Facts and Comparisons
5. Europäisches Arzneibuch, 3rd ed. (Ph.Eur.3). 1997. Stuttgart: Deutscher Apotheker Verlag
6. Grieve, M. 1979. A Modern Herbal. New York: Dover Publications, Inc.
7. The Homeopathic Pharmacopoeia of the United States (HPUS). 1992. Revision Service Official Compendium. Boston: Pharmacopoeia Convention of the American Institute of Homeopathy
8. Karnick, C.R. 1994. Pharmacopoeial Standards of Herbal Plants, Vol. 1. Delhi: Sri Satguru Publications. 94–95
9. Leung, A.Y. and S. Foster. 1996. Encyclopedia of Common Natural Ingredients Used in Food, Drugs, and Cosmetics, 2nd ed. New York: John Wiley & Sons, Inc.
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12. McGuffin, M., C. Hobbs, R. Upton, A. Goldberg. 1997. American Herbal Product Association's Botanical Safety Handbook. Boca Raton: CRC Press
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15. Akira, T., S. Tanaka, M. Tabata. 1986. Pharmacological studies on the antiulcerogenic activity of Chinese cinnamon. Planta Med 52(6):440–443
16. Azumi, S., A. Tanimura, K. Tanamoto. 1997. A novel inhibitor of bacterial endotoxin derived from cinnamon bark. Biochem Biophys Res Commun 234(2):506–510
17. Braun, R. et al. 1997. Standardzulassungen für Fertigarzneimittel—Text and Kommentar. Stuttgart: Deutscher Apotheker Verlag
18. British Herbal Pharmacopoeia (BHP). 1983. Keighley, U.K.: British Herbal Medicine Association
19. Bruneton, J. 1995. Pharmacognosy, Phytochemistry, Medicinal Plants. Paris: Lavoisier Publishing
20. Chang, H.M. and P.P.H. But (eds.) 1986. Pharmacology and Applications of Chinese Materia Medica. Philadelphia: World Scientific. 510–514
21. Grieve, M. 1979. A Modern Herbal. New York: Dover Publications, Inc.
22. Hänsel, R., K. Keller, H. Rimpler, G. Schneider (eds.). 1992. Hagers Handbuch der Pharmazeutischen Praxis, 5th ed. Vol. 4. Berlin-Heidelberg: Springer Verlag
23. Hikino, H. 1985. Oriental Medicinal Plants. In: Wagner, H., H. Hikino, N.R. Farnsworth. 1985. Economic and Medicinal Plant Research, Vol. 1. London: Academic Press. 69–70
24. Leung, A.Y. and S. Foster. 1996. Encyclopedia of Common Natural Ingredients Used in Food, Drugs, and Cosmetics, 2nd ed. New York: John Wiley & Sons, Inc.
25. List, P.H. and L. Hörhammer (eds.). 1973. Hagers Handbuch der Pharmazeutischen Praxis, Vol. 4. New York: Springer Verlag. 54, 884
26. McGuffin, M., C. Hobbs, R. Upton, A. Goldberg. 1997. American Herbal Product Association's Botanical Safety Handbook. Boca Raton: CRC Press
27. Nadkarni, K.M. 1976. Indian Materia Medica. Bombay: Popular Prakashan. 328–330
28. Newall, C.A., L.A. Anderson, J.D. Phillipson. 1996. Herbal Medicines: A Guide for Health-Care Professionals. London: The Pharmaceutical Press
29. Tu, G. (ed.). 1992. Pharmacopoeia of the People's Republic of China (English Edition 1992). Beijing: Guangdong Science and Technology Press. 31
30. Tyler, V.E., L.R. Brady, J.E. Robbers. 1988. Pharmacognosy , 9th ed. Philadelphia: Lea & Febiger. 119–122
31. Yen, K.Y. 1992. The Illustrated Chinese Materia Medica—Crude and Prepared. Taipei: SMC Publishing, Inc.
32. Zhongshan Medical College Editorial Group (ZMC). 1975. Clinical Application of Chinese Traditional Drugs, 1st ed. Guangdong: Guangdong People's Publishing House. 8, 201


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