Like all cinnamon, Tamala cinnamon is part of the Lauraceae family. This tree grows wild in Southeast Asia, as it appreciates tropical and subtropical lands at good altitude. Its dark green leaves are similar to those of laurel.
Origin and history
Since ancient times, the leaves of Tamala cinnamon have been used to produce a strongly scented oil. The Greeks and Romans also used it, and knew its medicinal virtues.
Appearance: fluid liquid
Color: golden yellow
Odor: characteristic of camphor and spicy, powerful
Distilled parts: Leaves
Country of production: Nepal
Chemotype / composition
Venous tonic, skin astringent
Stress, nervous disorders
Joint or muscle pain
Modes of use
Diffusion, olfaction or massage (solar plexus, arch of the foot) for nervous disorders
In massage or local friction (diluted in an HV) to relieve joint or muscle pain, act on circulatory disorders
In association with the EO of Atlas cedar, in a vegetable oil of macadamia, the EO of Tamala cinnamon activates blood circulation.
Energy value and synergy
Associated with the root chakra.
Precaution for use
Flammable. Oral use on medical advice. Keep out of the reach of children. Avoid contact with eyes. Not recommended for children under 3 and pregnant or breastfeeding women. Do not apply to the skin before sun exposure. Food use possible. Do not use pure on the skin.
The information given on essential oils through this website is provided for informational purposes. They can in no way replace the advice given by a doctor. For any therapeutic use or if you want more information about essential oils, please consult a doctor.