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Nebraska Children’s Hospital Researchers Publish Study Demonstrating Successful Use of Ascents® Clinical Aromatherapy to Decrease Pain and Nausea, Improve Mood

Posted by Mark Kohoot on

Nebraska Children’s Hospital Researchers Publish Study Demonstrating Successful Use of Ascents® Clinical Aromatherapy to Decrease Pain and Nausea, Improve Mood

Dr. Meaghann Weaver of Children’s Hospital & Medical Center (Omaha, Nebraska) recently published the results of her palliative care study utilizing Aeroscena®'s Ascents®-brand clinical aromatherapy inhalers in Cambridge University Press’ journal Palliative and Supportive Care. Researchers found that the three Ascents aromatherapy formulas used in the study represented an effective supportive care intervention for pediatric patients experiencing pain, nausea, and anxiety.   CLEVELAND (PRWEB) August 27, 2019 New research[1] carried out by Dr. Meaghann Weaver at Children’s Hospital & Medical Center (Omaha, Neb.) has demonstrated that Aeroscena's Ascents-brand clinical aromatherapy formulas represent an effective supportive care intervention for pediatric patients experiencing pain,...

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What is Clinical Aromatherapy?

Posted by Mark Kohoot on

What is Clinical Aromatherapy?

At its most basic, aromatherapy is the use of scent for therapeutic purposes. Aromatherapy has been around for as long as humans have been gathering plants. Before the distillation process was invented, plants could be crushed manually in order to release their scent. But essential oil distillation is an ancient process in and of itself; some say it was invented as early as 4500 BC, likely by ancient civilizations like the Egyptians, who used aromatic plant extracts for cosmetics, medicine, burial rituals — even to flavor food. These cultures handed down the knowledge of plants’ useful properties from generation to generation, but the only proof...

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Functional Fragrance vs. Aromatherapy: What’s the Difference?

Posted by Mark Kohoot on

Functional Fragrance vs. Aromatherapy: What’s the Difference?

If you’re familiar with aromatherapy, you may have started to notice a new scent-related term popping up: “functional fragrance.” But what is functional fragrance? And how does it differ from aromatherapy? At its most basic level, aromatherapy is a type of functional fragrance, especially as more and better research comes to light regarding its positive health effects. From insomnia and anxiety to chemotherapy- and pregnancy-induced nausea, essential oils are showing up in clinical environments across the U.S. and around the world to offer patients symptomatic relief.  However, while all aromatherapy falls under the broader umbrella of functional fragrance, not all functional...

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Aeroscena® Featured in Hotel Business Magazine

Posted by Mark Kohoot on

Aeroscena® Featured in Hotel Business Magazine

CLEVELAND—Non-pharmaceutical remedies provide a natural alternative for common ailments. While these products may be gaining traction, they’re rarely found in a hotel guestroom—which could be just the place that needs these products the most. Aeroscena, a Cleveland-based clinical aromatherapy company, provides these alternatives that help with pain, sleep, stress and nausea, and which even curb late-night cravings, all common when on the road. In addition, the aromas can also create signature scents for hotels, a powerful branding device. The company provides hotel partners with its Ascents® Diffuser systems, an ambient diffuser combined with a patented solid essential oil gel, which...

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Ascents®' Parent Company Featured in Piece for Global Wellness Trends

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Ascents®' Parent Company Featured in Piece for Global Wellness Trends

MediScent: Fragrance Gets a Wellness Makeover A new understanding of scent’s crucial role in our physical and emotional wellbeing is transforming how we think about, nurture, and use our sense of smell. The sense of smell is having a renaissance. It is often dismissed as the least relevant of the five senses—in a 2011 survey, 53 percent of millennials said they’d give up their sense of smell before they’d give up a tech device. Throughout history, our noses have been underrated by many and praised by few. In 1798, philosopher Immanuel Kant dubbed smell the “least rewarding” sense, and said...

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