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Ceylon Cinnamon - Antioxidant Anti-Inflammatory Anti-Microbial†
Ceylon Cinnamon - Antioxidant Anti-Inflammatory Anti-Microbial†
Ceylon Cinnamon - Antioxidant Anti-Inflammatory Anti-Microbial†
Ceylon Cinnamon - Antioxidant Anti-Inflammatory Anti-Microbial†
Smart Body
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Ceylon Cinnamon - Antioxidant Anti-Inflammatory Anti-Microbial†

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Ceylon Cinnamon - Antioxidant Anti-Inflammatory Anti-Microbial†

Ceylon cinnamon contains anti-inflammatory, antioxidant, and antimicrobial effects. These properties mean Ceylon cinnamon supports your immune health. Ceylon cinnamon was part of a study that showed it enhanced antioxidant enzyme activity. This means it may prevent or treat certain types of cancer.
Coumarin is a chemical compound found in several plants, including cinnamon, that can cause liver damage in large doses. However, coumarin is not present in Ceylon cinnamon, which means it has the wonderful benefits of cinnamon without this drawback.Mar 11, 2020
Take your Cinnamon consistently each morning for these life-changing benefits:

Health Benefits of Ceylon Cinnamon

Medically Reviewed by Mahammad Juber, MD on November 29, 2022
Written by WebMD Editorial Contributors

    •    Health Benefits
    •    Nutrition
    •    How to Use Ceylon Cinnamon

Cinnamon is a ubiquitous spice in the US, but it has hidden depths. There are actually two types of cinnamon commonly available: Ceylon cinnamon, also known as Cinnamomum verum, and Cassia cinnamon, or Cinnamomum cassia. Both types are just sold as "cinnamon" in the US, but Ceylon cinnamon is considered more delicate and less pungent than Cassia cinnamon. They both contain the same active ingredients and flavor but have different potencies.

Ceylon cinnamon comes from the bark of cinnamon trees, which are small evergreens found in Sri Lanka and much of Southeast Asia. The bark is dried and can be ground or used in stick form to add sweetness and warmth to a wide variety of foods. Cinnamon is an important spice for curry, drinks, baked goods, and candy. Ceylon cinnamon also offers some impressive health benefits.

The vitamins, minerals, and antioxidants in Ceylon cinnamon provide significant health benefits. For example, cinnamon is full of beta-carotene, which is part of the reason for its rich brown color. The carotene family of pigments acts as important provitamins since they can be converted into vitamin A. This vitamin is an important part of keeping your eyes healthy.

Other health benefits of Ceylon cinnamon include:

Reduced Inflammation†
Ceylon cinnamon's active ingredient, cinnamaldehyde, may have anti-inflammatory properties. Cinnamaldehyde has been shown to reduce the inflammatory response in the body, leading to fewer negative symptoms. Inflammation is linked to chronic conditions like heart disease, diabetes, and arthritis. Ceylon cinnamon may be able to reduce symptoms of these conditions.

May Reduce Cholesterol Levels†
Early studies done with cinnamon have shown that it can help reduce your cholesterol levels. "Bad" LDL cholesterol is connected to problems like heart disease, as are high cholesterol levels overall. Cinnamon appears to help lower LDL and overall cholesterol levels without affecting "good" HDL cholesterol significantly.

Improves Insulin Response†
Finally, cinnamon also seems to have benefits for people with insulin resistance or diabetes. Studies show that regularly consuming cinnamon can help your body's natural response to insulin. This can help your body moderate its blood sugar levels more effectively and reduce your risk of hypo- or hyperglycemia incidents.

Ceylon cinnamon is full of antioxidants, which help your body handle free radicals and lowers your risk of health conditions like cancer, heart disease, and diabetes.
Ceylon cinnamon is also rich in the mineral manganese. This mineral helps your body manage the enzymes that produce hormones and help repair your bones. Manganese also works as an antioxidant as part of the enzyme manganese superoxide dismutase, protecting your body from free radicals.

Ceylon cinnamon is also an excellent source of:

    •    Vitamin A
    •    Vitamin K
    •    Potassium
    •    Zinc
    •    Magnesium
    •    Cinnamaldehyde

Nutrients per Serving
A one teaspoon serving of Ceylon cinnamon contains:

    •    Calories: 6
    •    Protein: Less than 1 gram
    •    Fat: Less than 1 gram
    •    Carbohydrates: 2 grams
    •    Fiber: 1 gram
    •    Sugar: Less than 1 gram

Things to Watch Out For
All types of cinnamon contain a compound known as coumarin, which is known to be harmful in large amounts. Ceylon cinnamon has much less coumarin than cassia cinnamon. If you are concerned about coumarin, Ceylon cinnamon is a safer option for your spice rack.
·       Shown to reduce inflammation
·       May reduce cholesterol levels
·       A body’s natural response to insulin