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Cinnamon comes from the inner bark of trees belonging to the Cinnamomum genus.
The two most common types are Ceylon cinnamon (Cinnamomum verum or “true” cinnamon) and Cassia cinnamon (Cinnamomum cassia).

Flavor and Aroma: Cinnamon has a sweet and warm flavor with a fragrant aroma.
Uses: Widely used in both sweet and savory dishes, beverages, and desserts. It is also used in traditional medicine for its potential health benefits.
Health Benefits: Contains antioxidants, has anti-inflammatory properties, may help regulate blood sugar levels, and has antimicrobial properties.
Forms: Available as sticks (quills) or ground powder. The powder is more commonly used in cooking and baking.



  1. Vitamin A:
    • Sources: Found in foods such as liver, carrots, sweet potatoes, spinach, and broccoli.
    • Function: Essential for vision, immune system function, and skin health.
  2. Vitamin B-complex (B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B7, B9, B12):
    • Sources: Various foods including meat, dairy, eggs, leafy greens, and whole grains.
    • Function: Play crucial roles in energy metabolism, brain function, and the formation of red blood cells.
  3. Vitamin C:
    • Sources: Citrus fruits, strawberries, bell peppers, and broccoli.
    • Function: Acts as an antioxidant, helps in collagen synthesis, and boosts the immune system.
  4. Vitamin D:
    • Sources: Sunlight, fatty fish, fortified dairy products, and egg yolks.
    • Function: Important for calcium absorption, bone health, and immune system support.
  5. Vitamin E:
    • Sources: Nuts, seeds, spinach, and vegetable oils.
    • Function: Acts as an antioxidant, helps maintain skin health, and protects cells from damage.
  6. Vitamin K:
    • Sources: Leafy green vegetables, broccoli, and soybean oil.
    • Function: Essential for blood clotting and bone health.


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