Cinnamon with Moringa
Cinnamon is one of the most delicious and healthiest spices on the planet.
It can lower blood sugar levels, reduce heart disease risk factors, and has a plethora of other impressive health benefits.
Cinnamon with Moringa powder, Tea or tablets…from Cambodia…
Family: Cinnamomum (Lauraceae)
(Khmer : tép tiëru, Tep porou, Tep pirou or Tepirou or Khnam Paim or che’k tum phka loëng).
The different between bot is the Vernum is cheaper, has left smelled but excellent taste in warm Tea and the Cambodianum has an excellent smell and taste on food but less taste in Tea.
Cinnamon is derived from the Hebraic and Arabic term “amomon” which means fragrant spice plant.
It can lower blood sugar levels, reduce heart disease risk factors, and has a plethora of other impressive health benefits. Cinnamon is used in a wide variety of foods, beverages, pharmaceuticals, liquors, cosmetics, perfumery and toiletries.
Cinnamon of course is the wood, or bark of the plant, which is ground up in order to consume, and its nutrients are found in its intrinsic oils.
Cinnamon also received much attention in China, which is reflected in its mention in one of the earliest books on Chinese botanical medicine, dated around 2,700 B.C.
One Chinese ancient said that if you took cinnamon:
“with toads’ brains for seven years, you would be able to walk on water, look young forever, and never die. While you may have a problem getting your hands on a pound of toads’ brains, the active ingredient, cinnamon, is readily available”.
Cinnamon is an excellent source of manganese and fiber and a very good source of calcium, cinnamon’s Scent Boosts Brain Function, calcium and Fiber Improve Colon Health and Protect against heart disease.
Dosing: Ground cinnamon is generally given at dosages of 1 to 1.5 g/day in studies of diabetes without reported adverse reactions.
The tree is 10-15 m tall, of the wet dense foothills of forest towards 600-700 meters. The barks chewed with betel or used in kitchen. In traditional medicine, they are used against different diseases: indigestion, tuberculosis and regulation of periods…
These days cinnamon is regarded as the second most popular spice, next to black pepper, in the United States and Europe.
The bark of various cinnamon species is one of the most important and popular spices used worldwide not only for cooking but also in traditional and modern medicines. Overall, approximately 250 species have been identified among the cinnamon genus, with trees being scattered all over the world.
Cinnamon primarily contains vital oils and other derivatives, such as cinnamaldehyde, cinnamic acid, and cinnamate. In addition to being an antioxidant, anti-inflammatory, antidiabetic, antimicrobial, anticancer, lipid-lowering, and cardiovascular-disease-lowering compound, cinnamon has also been reported to have activities against neurological disorders, such as Parkinson’s and Alzheimer’s diseases. This review illustrates the pharmacological prospective of cinnamon and its use in daily life.
Health risks associated with consuming it (including the fact that cinnamon contains coumarin) :Please take a look here: http://www.medicalnewstoday.com/articles/266069.php
Health benefits of cinnamon:
Alzheimer’s disease, HIV, Diabetes, Fungal infections, Multiple Sclerosis, Treating and healing chronic wounds.
The use of cinnamon for medicinal reasons is becoming an increasingly popular natural health practice for several reasons. First of all, it has a wide variety of medical benefits, ten of which will be discussed in this article. Then there is the natural and safe appeal it has to offer. Finally, it is one of the easiest and most delicious ways to incorporate natural health into your diet. Adding cinnamon to your diet is also one of the 70 habits featured in my e-book 70 Powerful Habits For A Great Health which will guide you how to take positive steps to improve your wellness and overall health.
There aren’t many strict guidelines when it comes to using cinnamon. Some professionals advise that you can get up to one teaspoon a day if you are ingesting it in powdered form. The oils and concentrates tend to vary in potency, so you should always read the instructions before using them. Although it takes a large amount, it can be toxic when used excessively. The only other piece of advice is to avoid cinnamon altogether if you are already on some form of blood thinning medicine.
The Best for Your Health
Made in Cambodia
Scientific Support & Reference Citations
Characterization of antioxidant and antimicrobial compounds of cinnamon and ginger essential oils
Abraham K, et al Toxicology and risk assessment of coumarin: focus on human data . Mol Nutr Food Res. (2010)
A Hydroxychalcone Derived from Cinnamon Functions as a Mimetic for Insulin in 3T3-L1 Adipocytes
Mohamed Sham Shihabudeen H, Hansi Priscilla D, Thirumurugan K Cinnamon extract inhibits a-glucosidase activity and dampens postprandial glucose excursion in diabetic rats . Nutr Metab (Lond). (2011)
Adisakwattana S, et al Inhibitory activity of cinnamon bark species and their combination effect with acarbose against intestinal a-glucosidase and pancreatic a-amylase . Plant Foods Hum Nutr. (2011)
Isolation and Characterization of Chalcone Polymers from Cinnamon with Insulin-Like Biological Activity
Imparl-Radosevich J, et al Regulation of PTP-1 and insulin receptor kinase by fractions from cinnamon: implications for cinnamon regulation of insulin signalling . Horm Res. (1998)
Broadhurst CL, Polansky MM, Anderson RA Insulin-like biological activity of culinary and medicinal plant aqueous extracts in vitro . J Agric Food Chem. (2000)
Kirkham S, et al The potential of cinnamon to reduce blood glucose levels in patients with type 2 diabetes and insulin resistance . Diabetes Obes Metab. (2009)
Pham AQ, Kourlas H, Pham DQ Cinnamon supplementation in patients with type 2 diabetes mellitus . Pharmacotherapy. (2007)
Mang B, et al Effects of a cinnamon extract on plasma glucose, HbA, and serum lipids in diabetes mellitus type 2 . Eur J Clin Invest. (2006)
Khan A, et al Cinnamon improves glucose and lipids of people with type 2 diabetes . Diabetes Care. (2003)
Anderson RA Chromium and polyphenols from cinnamon improve insulin sensitivity . Proc Nutr Soc. (2008)
Qin B, Panickar KS, Anderson RA Cinnamon: potential role in the prevention of insulin resistance, metabolic syndrome, and type 2 diabetes . J Diabetes Sci Technol. (2010)
Solvent-assisted supercritical fluid extraction for the isolation of semivolatile flavor compounds from the cinnamons of commerce and their separation by series-coupled column gas chromatography
Woehrlin F, et al Quantification of flavoring constituents in cinnamon: high variation of coumarin in cassia bark from the German retail market and in authentic samples from indonesia . J Agric Food Chem. (2010)
Abraham K, et al Relative bioavailability of coumarin from cinnamon and cinnamon-containing foods compared to isolated coumarin: a four-way crossover study in human volunteers . Mol Nutr Food Res. (2011)