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A close relative to Cinnamon, Cassia has a strong, spicy aroma that can be used in small quantities to transform any essential oil blend. Cassia has been used for thousands of years to maintain physical health* and promote emotional well-being.* It’s one of the few essential oils mentioned in the Old Testament, noted for its unmistakable fragrance and calming properties. Cassia is a “warming” oil that helps promote a healthy immune function.* It also is a great oil to diffuse during cold months due to its warming properties and spicy scent. Due to its caustic nature, Cassia should be diluted with Fractionated Coconut Oil when applied to the skin and can be very strong when inhaled directly. When diluted, Cassia can help soothe the body. Cassia can be used in cooking either as a replacement for Cinnamon in pies and breads or by itself in a myriad of entrees and desserts. 


  • Add one drop to citrus blends or diffuse with Clove and Ginger during Fall and Winter.
  • Take one to two drops in veggie capsules for added immune support when seasonal threats are high.
  • Combine one drop with Fractionated Coconut Oil and apply to sore, achy joints.
  • Combine one to two drops along with Lemon in a glass of water to aid digestion or ward off hunger cravings.
  • Take one to two drops internally to promote healthy cardiovascular system function.*
  • Take in veggie capsule to maintain cardiovascular health.*
  • Diffuse for feelings of arousal.
  • Blends well with citrus oils or White Fir.
  • Take one to two drops in veggie capsules for healthy immune system support.*
  • Massage with carrier oil for warming sensation.
  • Put a drop in your water when hiking to support hydration.
Common Aplication Methods
Topical:  Dilute heavily with a carrier oil or blend with milder essential oils before applying on the skin.  Apply to forehead, muscles, reflex points, and/or directly on area of concern
Aromatic:  Diffuse with caution:  it will irritate the nasal membranes if it is inhale directly from the diffuser.
Internal:  Use as a flavoring in cooking (similar to cinnamon but has a stronger, more intense flavor).