9 Powerful Health Benefits of Cinnamon: The World’s Most Popular Spice (that your Govt wants to regulate)

Remember to make a submission … sure they don’t listen anyway, however, why roll over & give them free reign? Big Pharma is coming for all that is useful, healthful and free in your life. EWR

From theartofantiaging.com
By Brian Vaszily

The sweet and spicy aroma of cinnamon makes it one of the world’s top spices. It’s been valued for its flavor and powerful health properties since at least 2800 BC.

Modern research has confirmed many important health benefits of cinnamon. Studies show that it contains powerful plant compounds that have an anti-inflammatory and antidiabetic effect. Consuming cinnamon regularly can also help your heart and brain health.

Here’s more about what makes this everyday spice so powerful and the proven benefits for your health.

The Fascinating History of Cinnamon

Cinnamon comes from the bark of Cinnamomum trees. These trees are native to regions of Southeast Asia, South America, and the Caribbean. China, Sri Lanka, Indonesia, and Vietnam are the four top exporters of cinnamon today.

To make the rolled up cinnamon quills you buy in the store, the outer bark of the trees has to be stripped to reveal the inner bark. The inner bark is then shaved and allowed to dry. As it dries, it rolls up into the familiar shape of cinnamon sticks.

To say that cinnamon has been valued since ancient times would be an understatement. It’s mentioned several times in the Bible as part of a sacred anointing oil and was used in ancient Egypt for embalming.

Cinnamon also used to be extremely expensive, even to the point of being an acceptable gift to give royalty. Celyon, the island “homeland” of the most valuable type of cinnamon, passed through many different hands as several countries fought to control the trade for this in-demand spice.


Image by Дарья Яковлева from Pixabay

10 thoughts on “9 Powerful Health Benefits of Cinnamon: The World’s Most Popular Spice (that your Govt wants to regulate)”

      1. S & BP are very old as merchandises ‘internationally’ or at least in the known world back then. Cinnamon reached the Nordic countries back in the 14th century, so it’s old too. Some caution though, as cinnamon contain Coumarin, which is harmful to the liver.

        Liked by 1 person

    1. I guess that is a good point Helena. I just reviewed the very long list of the Young Global Leaders … possibly into the thousands…they’ve covered their bases well.


      1. Thank you Pam. I meant to say NZ Government. Someone in the NZ Govt has put forward a list backed by other someones and I think all those someones need naming.
        We have a number of WEF graduates in NZ in business and uni, Simon Bridges being one noteworthy.


        1. Yes i noted Bridges in there no surprises tho with that one. Probably better to figure who ISN’T a YGL. Putin wasn’t yet I’ve seen the footage of Klaus boasting about how he is. Which begs the question, how many ARE who are not listed.


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