Cinnamon Organic Powder

Cinnamon Organic Powder

[ 205 ]
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Out of stock
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Out of stock

Powdered cinnamon adds beautiful color and warm flavor to foods, especially chocolate desserts, apple or pumpkin pie, cinnamon buns and other baked goods. Add a pinch to winter soups, hot beverages, baked butternut squash or other roasted root vegetables.

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quick look

information at a glance
approximate cups to one pound5
active compoundsVolatile oil, sugar and tannin
oil content2.5%
plant part usedbark

buying & keeping

general guidelines and tips
storage tipsStore in a sealed container in a cool, dark location.
appearance & aromaFine, aromatic powder.


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cosmeticUse to make tinted face and body powders.
culinaryUse in baking and to add warm sweetness to stewed fruits and braised meat and vegetables.
householdSprinkle in garden beds to deter pests.
aromaticUse to make perfumes and incense blends.
[ Cinnamon Powder ] ~ from Montery Bay Spice Company

some recommendations

other products to love
[ frankincense powder ]
[ frankincense powder tip: Mix organic cinnamon powder with powdered frankincense to make fragrant incense.  ~ from Monterey Bay Spice Company ]

Mix with powdered frankincense to make fragrant incense.

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[ fenugreek seeds ]
[ fenugreek seeds tip: Pair organic cinnamon powder with fenugreek seeds in Mediterranean-style soups and stews. ~ from Monterey Bay Spice Company ]

Burdock seed and yellow dock root are sometimes tinctured together.

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flavor profile

organic, powdered

Sweet and pungent. Partners with cardamom, allspice and other sweet spices.

[ Cinnamon Powder ] ~ from Montery Bay Spice Company

what else you should know

organic, powdered

Cinnamon has a very long history of culinary use and commercial production that dates to ancient Egypt. The spice was considered so valuable in ancient Rome that the average laborer would toil for about 10 months before earning enough denarii to purchase a pound of cinnamon. As spice trade wars were waged and new trade routes were opened, the spice eventually became available to the western world, largely through the Dutch East India Company.

Today, western cooks are most familiar with cinnamon as a baking spice. In the Middle East, however, cinnamon is still widely used in sweet and savory dishes and to flavor various liquors. In Iran, it is blended with rose water to produce a curry powder for seasoning soups and stews. In India and Sri Lanka, cinnamon is combined with fenugreek, coriander and other herbs and spices to make a similar seasoning blend called sambar.

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for educational purposes only

This information has not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration.
This information is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

please be advised: 
Before making any changes to your diet you should always consult with your doctor,
especially if you are pregnant, nursing or have existing conditions.