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Latest Cinnamomum Stories

Reversing Brain Damage In Parkinson's Disease With Cinnamon
2014-07-10 14:41:06

Rebekah Eliason for redOrbit.com – Your Universe Online A new study from Rush University Medical Center has found that cinnamon can reverse brain damage in mice caused by Parkinson’s disease. This common food spice effectively treats biomechanical, cellular and anatomical changes in the brain. “Cinnamon has been used widely as a spice throughout the world for centuries,” said Kalipada Pahan, PhD, study lead researcher and the Floyd A. Davis professor of neurology at Rush....

2014-05-19 23:08:47

Health News Wires reveals the health benefits of cinnamon and details what to look for when choosing the best cinnamon supplement. Boston, MA (PRWEB) May 19, 2014 A new video review from Health News Wires details the specific ingredients to look for when selecting an effective cinnamon supplement. The video introduces viewers to many of the important health benefits of cinnamon, including lowering blood sugar, regulating insulin levels, improving digestive health, and even defending...

2014-04-24 23:17:04

“Health And Beauty Benefits Of Cinnamon,” a new report on the website Vkool.com, uncovers health and nutrition benefits of cinnamon, and some reasons to use it. Seattle, Wa (PRWEB) April 24, 2014 “Health And Beauty Benefits Of Cinnamon,” a new report created by Rodney Hammond on the site Vkool.com, shows benefits of cinnamon on health and beauty, and detailed instructions on how to use it properly. In the first part of this report, people will discover some reasons to use cinnamon...

2014-02-25 23:35:57

The brand new “Benefits Of Cinnamon” writing on the website Vkool.com delivers a lot of helpful health and beauty benefits of cinnamon. Seattle, Wa (PRWEB) February 25, 2014 The new “Benefits Of Cinnamon” article on the website Vkool.com covers many positive effects of cinnamon. This report is divided into two main parts. In the first part of the article, people will get to know health benefits of cinnamon. The writer indicates that cinnamon is one of the most popular herbs for...

Save Your Lungs, Don't Try The Cinnamon Challenge
2013-04-22 15:18:24

Brett Smith for redOrbit.com - Your Universe Online Viral videos and internet memes might be a good way to waste time at work, but some of these trends can be dangerous to those who pursue YouTube notoriety. A new study from researchers in Miami has found that the viral sensation known as the “cinnamon challenge” resulted in a dramatic uptick in choking, aspiration and potential lung damage. Videos of the cinnamon challenge can be found all over YouTube and they typically...

2012-07-16 06:29:49

By Katie Williams, Ivanhoe Health Correspondent (Ivanhoe Newswire) -- In the past, ancient civilizations valued spices and herbs for their mythical medicinal power. Now, new science is emerging about the protective properties of spices and herbs, and how you can turn your health around with a simple dash of seasoning to your meal. "Taste is still the number one, it´s not a surprise, the number one influencer on why we choose what we choose to eat," Wendy Bazilian, DrPH, RD, author...

2012-02-10 08:00:00

Zion Health's Feet Treat Xtreme; Contains a high concentration of Cinnamon well known for its natural anti- bacterial properties formulated to soften corns and calluses.- Now available at Whole Foods Market in San Ramon, California. San Ramon, California (PRWEB) February 10, 2012 Zion Health, a leading manufacturer of high-quality, natural skin and wellness products, has expanded its line of natural clay remedies to include Feet Treat Xtreme formulated with cinnamon and Calcium...

2010-11-04 13:01:45

A "huge" variation exists in the amounts of coumarin in bark samples of cassia cinnamon from trees growing in Indonesia, scientists are reporting in a new study. That natural ingredient in the spice may carry a theoretical risk of causing liver damage in a small number of sensitive people who consume large amounts of cinnamon. The report appears in ACS' bi-weekly Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry. Friederike Woehrlin and colleagues note that cinnamon is the second most popular spice,...

2010-09-15 07:35:00

HESPERIA, Calif., Sept. 15 /PRNewswire/ -- The use of cinnamon dates back over 4,000 years. It has a broad range of historical health applications in different cultures, and over those years some of the anecdotal uses included boosting cognitive function and memory, treating rheumatism, helping with digestion and relieving certain menstrual disorders. In addition, when added to food, it inhibits bacterial growth and food spoilage, making it a natural food preservative. A more significant...

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2006-04-06 12:30:00

They could help ward off diabetes, heart disease, studies show Help against diabetes and heart disease may be as close as your kitchen cabinets. Two new studies suggest that cinnamon and cloves boost insulin function while lowering cholesterol. The reports were presented Tuesday at the Experimental Biology meeting, in San Francisco. One study reinforced previous research indicating that as little as a quarter teaspoon of cinnamon extract, taken two times a day, can stimulate insulin-like...


Latest Cinnamomum Reference Libraries

Selasian wood, Cinnamomum parthenoxylon
2014-02-10 07:32:18

Cinnamomum parthenoxylon is an evergreen tree species. The species may also be commonly referred to as Selasian Wood, Saffrol Laurel or Martaban Camphor Wood. The plant is a member of the Lauraceae family. It is indigenous to south and eastern Asia, specifically, Bhutan, Burma, Cambodia, China, India, Indonesia, Laos, Malaysia, Nepal, Philippines, Thailand and Vietnam. Cinnamomum parthenoxylon trees grow anywhere between 33 and 66 feet tall. Its trunk and branches are covered by a grey or...

Camphorwood, Cinnamomum oliveri
2014-02-10 07:20:22

Cinnamomum oliveri is a tree species commonly growing in rainforest habitats. The species can be found along the areas of Australia’s eastern coast, specifically from coastal New South Wales to the northern tip, Cape York Peninsula and down south in the rainforest behind Seven Mile Beach. It prefers warm, temperate areas and grows best in sedimentary soils. C. oliveri belongs to the Lauraceae family and the plant is often commonly referred to as the Camphorwood, Oliver’s Sassafras,...

Chinese cinnamon
2014-02-10 07:07:51

Cinnamomum cassia is an evergreen tree species. The species may also be commonly referred to as the Chinese cassia or Chinese cinnamon. C. cassia is a member of the family Lauraceae. It is indigenous to southern China; however the plant is widely cultivated for its aromatic bark that is turned into the common spice “cinnamon”. The plant is nurtured and grown most abundant in Asia, specifically in India, Indonesia, Laos, Malaysia, Taiwan, Thailand and Vietnam. Cinnamomum cassia plants...

Sri Lanka cinnamon, Cinnamomum verum
2014-02-09 09:22:38

Cinnamomum verum is an evergreen tree species. The plant may also be commonly referred to as True cinnamon, Ceylon cinnamon, or Sri Lanka cinnamon. C. verum belongs to the Lauraceae family. This small tree is popular because its inner bark is used to make the common spice cinnamon.  A large majority of plants grow in Sri Lanka; however it is cultivated for commercial purposes in other regions. C. verum trees can grow anywhere between 32 and 50 feet tall. Its leaves are longer than they...

Indian bay leaf, Cinnamomum tamala
2014-02-09 09:09:11

Cinnamomum tamala is a tree species. The species may also be referred to as the Indian bay leaf, the Tejpat, Malabar leaf, Indian Bark, Indian cassia or Malabathrum. C. tamala belongs to the Lauraceae family. The plant is indigenous to India, Nepal, Bhutan and China. The plant is closely related to the Cassia, Cinnamon and Saigon cinnamon species. C. tamala plants commonly grow measuring up to 66 feet tall. Its leaves are sought after because they are used both medicinally and for cooking....

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Word of the Day
bodacious
  • Remarkable; prodigious.
  • Audacious; gutsy.
  • Completely; extremely.
  • Audaciously; boldly.
  • Impressively great in size; enormous; extraordinary.
This word is probably from the dialectal 'boldacious,' a blend of 'bold' and 'audacious.'
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