Ceylon Cinnamon

A Super Spice to Maintain Normal Blood Sugar Levels

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Maintain Healthy Blood Sugar Levels, Digestive Help and Immune Support

1200 mg Non-GMO Ceylon Cinnamon In Vegan Capsules

Not all cinnamon is equal. The variety (Cassia Cinnamon) that you commonly find in the spice section of the supermarket is high in coumarin, a chemical that enhances flavor.1,2

This might be good if you’re baking a batch of Grandma’s crazy good cinnamon buns while you wait out a Canadian blizzard (ask us how we know). But coumarin has a big downside: it may not be great for your liver in extreme amounts. 3 Unfortunately, it doesn’t take much Cassia Cinnamon to increase the likelihood of consuming high doses of coumarin.4

By contrast, Ceylon Cinnamon has 250 times less coumarin than the Cassia variety,2 making it a better choice as a nutritional supplement. You get the health boost of this super spice while maintaining healthy liver function.

Ceylon Cinnamon can be a wonderful spice to supplement your well balanced diet by offering an impressive range of health benefits.5 It may help to support healthy blood sugar levels,6 aid in digestion,7 assist in keeping already normal cholesterol levels within range 8 and promote a healthy immune function.9 When taken with carbohydrates, cinnamon has been shown to help regulate the rate that glucose enters into the bloodstream.10

Health Benefits of Ceylon Cinnamon

Maintain Normal Blood Sugar

Research suggests that Ceylon Cinnamon helps to maintain healthy blood sugar.6 When taken with a high carbohydrate meal, it appears to aid with digestion and support a normal insulin response to glucose.10

Healthy Cholesterol Levels

Ceylon Cinnamon, taken as a supplement to a well balanced diet, may help maintain cholesterol levels that are already in normal range. 8

Support Healthy Immune Function

Ceylon Cinnamon has been shown to contain immune supporting compounds 11,12 and may assist in promoting a balanced immune response, which supports your overall health and wellness. 15-18

Cognitive Function

Preliminary animal studies have shown cinnamon has the potential to maintain working memory,19 memory performance 20 and support overall cognitive function. 21, 22

The Active Ingredients Inside Ceylon Cinnamon

Vegan and Non-GMO

Supplement Facts
Serving Size: 2 Vegan Capsules Servings Per Container: 30
Amount per Serving %DV
Ceylon Cinnamon
(Bark) (Cinnamomum verum)
1200 mg

† Daily Value (DV) not established

Other Ingredients: Rice Flour, Vegetable Cellulose (capsule)

This product contains no wheat, gluten, GMO, soy, dairy, egg, fish, nuts, corn, yeast, barley or sugar. Proudly vegan, third-party tested, and manufactured in a NSF certified cGMP facility in the USA using worldwide ingredients.

Store in a cool, dry place. Avoid excessive heat. Do not use if safety seal is broken.

100% Ceylon Cinnamon

We only use Ceylon Cinnamon in our formulation because it is so much lower in coumarin, a chemical that does not support liver health.3

GMO-Free, Allergen-Friendly and Quality Tested

Our Ceylon Cinnamon is third-party tested and certified before it ships to ensure you’re getting all the good stuff. Each and every batch of our Non-GMO Ceylon Cinnamon is dairy-free, soy-free, egg-free, nut-free, corn-free and gluten-free. It contains no barley, yeast, sugar, fish or shellfish.

Cruelty-free and Vegan

We’ve made a conscious choice to make our Ceylon Cinnamon vegan. We’re proud of our veggie capsules which are made from “vegetable gelatin” rather than gelatin produced from animal bones and marrow.

Made with Love

We make our Ceylon Cinnamon with love. We believe that nutritional supplements should be like mother’s milk: naturally sourced, full of good stuff, but nothing extra. We don’t add any sugar.

Your Questions, Our Answers

See the most popular questions asked about Ceylon Cinnamon.

Should I take this on an empty stomach or with a meal?

To receive maximum benefit, we recommend taking it with your highest carbohydrate meal. The Ceylon Cinnamon has been shown to promote healthy absorption of carbohydrates. This not only helps with digestion, but it maintain normal blood sugar levels.

Can’t I just use more cinnamon in my cooking?

You could, but it would be difficult to get the same benefits that taking a supplement offers. First, you’d need to be sure to use Ceylon Cinnamon. The cinnamon that is most commonly available for cooking is Cassia Cinnamon, which is high in coumarin.

The daily recommended dose of Ceylon Cinnamon to help with blood sugar control is one to six grams. That’s a lot of cinnamon to work into your cooking every day! We find it’s much easier to get the beneficial dose through a supplement.

What is rice flour doing in Nested Naturals Ceylon Cinnamon?

Rice flour helps flow the supplement ingredients into the capsule. Miniscule amounts are used during the manufacturing process. You’ll find it listed under “Other Ingredients” on our label because we believe that you deserve to know everything that goes into our supplements and your body.

What is vegetable cellulose and what is it doing in Nested Naturals Ceylon Cinnamon?

We use vegetable cellulose to make our gel-caps. We’re proud to say that our capsules are vegan and don’t include any animal parts.


The science behind all of our claims

  • 1. Woehrlin F, Fry H, Abraham K, Preiss-Weigert A. Quantification of flavoring constituents in cinnamon: High variation of coumarin in cassia bark from the german retail market and in authentic samples from indonesia. J Agric Food Chem. 2010;58(19):10568.
  • 2. Kruger S, Winheim L, Morlock GE. Planar chromatographic screening and quantification of coumarin in food, confirmed by mass spectrometry. Food Chem. 2018;239:1182-1191.
  • 3. Abraham K, Wöhrlin F, Lindtner O, Heinemeyer G, Lampen A. Toxicology and risk assessment of coumarin: Focus on human data. Molecular nutrition & food research. 2010;54(2):228-239.
  • 4. Wang Y, Avula B, Nanayakkara NPD, Zhao J, Khan IA. Cassia cinnamon as a source of coumarin in cinnamon-flavored food and food supplements in the united states. J Agric Food Chem. 2013;61(18):4470.
  • 5. Ranasinghe P, Galappaththy P. Health benefits of ceylon cinnamon (cinnamomum zeylanicum): A summary of the current evidence. Ceylon Med J. 2016;61(1):1.
  • 6. Medagama AB. The glycaemic outcomes of cinnamon, a review of the experimental evidence and clinical trials. Nutrition journal. 2015;14(1):108.
  • 7. Brierley SM, Kelber O. Use of natural products in gastrointestinal therapies. Current opinion in pharmacology. 2011;11(6):604-611
  • 8. Maierean SM, Serban MC, Sahebkar A, et al. The effects of cinnamon supplementation on blood lipid concentrations: A systematic review and meta-analysis. J Clin Lipidol. 2017. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/28887086
  • 9. Zheng X, Guo Y, Wang L, et al. Recovery profiles of T-cell subsets following low-dose total body irradiation and improvement with cinnamon. Int J Radiat Oncol Biol Phys. 2015;93(5):1118.
  • 10. Hlebowicz J, Darwiche G, Björgell O, Almér L. Effect of cinnamon on postprandial blood glucose, gastric emptying, and satiety in healthy subjects 1,2,3. Am J Clin Nutr. 2007;85(6):1552.
  • 11. AR, . SG, . HT, . AB, . FR, . MA. Anti oxidative stress potential of cinnamon (cinnamomum zeylanicum) in operating room personnel; A before/after cross sectional clinical trial. International Journal of Pharmacology. 2007;3(6):482-486.
  • 12. Ranjbar A, Ghasmeinezhad S, Zamani H, et al. Antioxidative stress potential of cinnamomum zeylanicum in humans: A comparative cross-sectional clinical study. Therapy. 2006;3(1):113-117.
  • 13. Singh G, Maurya S, deLampasona MP, Catalan CAN. A comparison of chemical, antioxidant and antimicrobial studies of cinnamon leaf and bark volatile oils, oleoresins and their constituents. Food and Chemical Toxicology. 2007;45(9):1650-1661.
  • 14. Nabavi SF, Di Lorenzo A, Izadi M, Sobarzo-Sánchez E, Daglia M, Nabavi SM. Antibacterial effects of cinnamon: From farm to food, cosmetic and pharmaceutical industries. Nutrients. 2015;7(9):7729-7748.
  • 15. Chao LK, Hua K, Hsu H, et al. Cinnamaldehyde inhibits pro-inflammatory cytokines secretion from monocytes/macrophages through suppression of intracellular signaling. Food and Chemical Toxicology. 2008;46(1):220-231
  • 16. Hagenlocher Y, Satzinger S, Civelek M, et al. Cinnamon reduces inflammatory response in intestinal fibroblasts in vitro and in colitis in vivo leading to decreased fibrosis. Molecular Nutrition & Food Research. 2017;61(9):n/a.
  • 17. Youn HS, Lee JK, Choi YJ, et al. Cinnamaldehyde suppresses toll-like receptor 4 activation mediated through the inhibition of receptor oligomerization. Biochem Pharmacol. 2008;75(2):494-502.
  • 18. Mashhadi NS, Ghiasvand R, Askari G, et al. Influence of ginger and cinnamon intake on inflammation and muscle soreness endued by exercise in iranian female athletes. International Journal of Preventive Medicine. 2013;4(13):11-15
  • 19. Wahlqvist ML, Lee J, Lee M, et al. Cinnamon users with prediabetes have a better fasting working memory: A cross-sectional function study. Nutr Res. 2016;36(4):305-310.
  • 20. Mesripour A, Moghimi F, Rafieian-Kopaie M. The effect of cinnamomum zeylanicum bark water extract on memory performance in alloxan-induced diabetic mice. Research in pharmaceutical sciences. 2016;11(4):318-323.
  • 21. Frydman-Marom A, Levin A, Farfara D, et al. Orally administrated cinnamon extract reduces β-amyloid oligomerization and corrects cognitive impairment in alzheimer's disease animal models. PloS one. 2011;6(1):e16564.
  • 22. Khasnavis S, Pahan K. Sodium benzoate, a metabolite of cinnamon and a food additive, upregulates neuroprotective parkinson disease protein DJ-1 in astrocytes and neurons. Journal of Neuroimmune Pharmacology. 2011;7(2):424-435.