Museumize:Ceylon's Cinnamon Mythos Positive Energy Incense - F-027 - 3 PACK

Ceylon Asian Cinnamon Mythos Positive Energy Incense Sticks by Flaires - 3 PACK

PN# F-027
  • $7.95 USD

In Stock

By Flaires, Oriental Ceylon Cinnamon Incense Sticks. Primary aroma combination: Cinnamon on branch and spices.

  • Esoteric Use: Raises spiritual vibrations. Positive energy. Stimulates interest in life. It provides balance.
  • Long burning time (no less than 50 minutes) and long lasting.
  • Premium quality. All natural.
  • Made in Spain by Flaires (PN# F-027)
  • 3 packs of 16 sticks = 48 sticks.

Part of the Mythos Collection of ancient formulas found in history from many countries around the world.

Cinnamon is the inner bark, released from the outer bark, of the branches of a tree of the laurel family that is native to Ceylon / Sri Lanka and southwest India.

The oldest document of its commercialization is the wall reliefs of the temple of the dead of Deir ei-Bahn, erected by Hatshepsut, Queen-pharaoh of the XVIII dynasty of Egypt. Cinnamon was used as incense, as a component of perfume and for embalming.

In the Mediterranean Sea was introduced by Phoenician and Arab merchants from islands located next to Zanzibar. The first baptized this spice as guinnamon, transmitting it to the Greeks and the Romans who would convert their name into kinnamom and cinnamomum respectively, the germ of their botanical terminology.

The Romans traded with countries such as India and Ceylon, and began the consumption of cinnamon in their gastronomy at the end of their imperial period (between the 3rd and 4th centuries AD).

It is said that Nero, after the death of his wife, burned all the cinnamon stored in the city of Rome on a funeral pyre.

Already in the Middle Ages, other legends and stories related to this species are known, as well as amazing passages about its harvest or Islands in which its quality surpassed what is imaginable. One of them, Ceylan, was considered by Marco Polo as the best place in the world to enjoy cinnamon. During the sixteenth century Ceylon cinnamon would be exploited by the Portuguese, although later the Dutch would get the absolute concession of their trade through the East India Company, extending its consumption throughout Europe.

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