Cinnabon Cinnamon Rolls

Cinnamon rolls, ladies, and gents! Wow. What a great coincidence. I am eating cinnamon rolls in a coffee shop right now while writing this article. Its taste is so superb--- “What? How can you be in a coffee shop and not drink coffee? That’s one of the weirdest and dumbest things ever! And coffee shops don’t sell cinnamon rolls, genius!” *silence* Another moment of silence please for this unfortunate creature. First of all, Einstein-wannabe, people won’t shoot you if you don’t drink coffee at a coffee shop. There’s no sign posted outside that only people who drink coffee are allowed to enter. I've been going in and out this coffee shop and so far, we've been eating, drinking and doing our work peacefully here even if I only order cinnamon rolls and oatmeal cookies. Second of all, cinnamon rolls are also available in a coffee shop. So no matter how much you protest there, there’s nothing you can do to change that. Did I make myself clear? “I think so.” Great! We’ll talk about cinnamon first before we satisfy our hunger. *winks*

Cinnamon is a “spice obtained from the inner bark of several trees from the genus Cinnamomum used in both sweet and savoury foods.” Mexico is the main importer of cinnamon. It is commonly and widely utilized as spice. And is used in chocolate preparations. Also, it can be used in many dessert recipes such as apple pie and cinnamon buns, and also in coffee, teas, and hot cocoa. Cinnamon are used as spices for chicken and lamb dishes in the Middle East and the United States; “cinnamon and sugar are often used to flavour cereals, bread-based dishes, such as toast, and fruits, especially apples; a cinnamon-sugar mixture is even sold separately for such purposes.”

And did you know that cinnamon can help prevent cancer? Studies show that cinnamon oil can treat tumours, gastric cancers and melanomas. It can also treat Osteoporosis. According to the University of Maryland Medical Centre, as quoted in the Cinnamon Vogue website, “cinnamon has high levels (73% DV in two sticks of Cinnamon) of Manganese which is used to build bones, blood and other connective tissues.” And lastly, cinnamon can help prevent Parkinson’s Diseases. A study conducted by Rush University Medical Centre shows that cinnamon can “reverse the bio-mechanical, cellular and anatomical changes that occur in the brains of mice with Parkinson’s disease.”

Is there anything more to say here? *silence* None? “We're hungry!” Oh. Ok, no problem. You make your Cinnabon cinnamon rolls while I finish mine, OK? *winks*

Now it is time for you to enjoy! You can check the link to the recipe in the "Life in the Lofthouse" website below.

Learn MORE / Get RECIPE at Life in the LOFTHOUSE

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