Cassia tree, also known as Chinese Cinnamon, is indigenous to Burma and China. Like cinnamon, the cassia bark is used in enhancing food flavor and drinks as well. Cassia essential oil is made by steam distillation of the parts of the tree - bark, twigs, and leaves.
Cassia essential oil is used for various medicinal properties
- mood stimulant
- stops vomiting
- skin toner
- relieves dysmenorrhea
Cassia essential oil blends well with black pepper, balsam, chamomile, frankincense, coriander, ginger, nutmeg, geranium, rosemary, and caraway.
Follow these easy Cassia oil recipes for handy remedy
During flu season, diffuse with ginger and clove or add 1 drop to citrus oil Add 1-2 drops of cassia oil into any vegetable dish to boost immune system.
For arthritis and muscle spasms, mix 1 drop of cassia oil with any carrier oil and massage to affected area.
To manage increased appetite, drink a glass of water with mixture of 1-2 drops of cassia oil and lemon For tired feet, massage with 1 drop of diluted cassia essential oil
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This stuff is amazing. It smells wonderful, it tastes wonderful. And if you were not aware, this is one of the main oils that were used in Biblical times to anoint priestly robes. This is what Christ, as the ultimate high priest, probably smells like in his heavenly role. In addition to its healing properties, it has a central nervous stimulation effect that gives energy like caffeine without the shakiness or the buzz of caffeine. I've found it helpful for mental alertness and energy, and that's saying something, since I struggle with chronic fatigue. Its dark cinnamon-like tones are warm, soothing, and energizing all at once. Plus it is affordable. I like to mix it with frankinscence and myrrh for the perfect blend.
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