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Ascents®: Clinical Aromatherapy Designed with Nurses in Mind

Recommended by Doctors, Used by Hospitals®

Ascents® products were developed for use in healthcare environments in order to deliver consistent doses of clinical-grade aromatherapy.

Ascents clinical aromatherapy inhalers and patches were designed with the needs of nurses in mind. Our inhalers allow frontline medical staff to offer patients a hands-off, non-pharmaceutical intervention to help alleviate the symptoms of medical conditions*, including: 

- Postoperative Nausea and Vomiting (PONV)

- Chemotherapy-Induced Nausea and Vomiting (CINV)

- Pregnancy-Induced Emesis ("Morning Sickness")

- Anxiety

- Insomnia

- Pain

Aromatherapy Inhalers

Ascents® Clinical Aromatherapy Inhaler Sachets

Ascents® Clinical Aromatherapy Patches

Ascents Clinical Aromatherapy: Patient-Centered Care 

Request Information or Apply for the Ascents Sampling Program

Contact Ascents

dental anxiety article screenshot
dental anxiety article screenshot

Click the images above to read the articles in their entirety, and learn more about how hospitals and clinics can benefit from Ascents clinical aromatherapy.

Why Ascents Clinical Aromatherapy for Clinical Environments?

  • Single-patient use inhalers prevent spread of contagions including bacteria and viruses

  • No mixing required, and no liquids to spill

  • Can be administered by nurses and support staff, or by patients

  • Safe for use in pediatric care settings with no risk of overdose 

  • Easy-to-use format is appropriate for those with physical limitations

Click the image above to read the article in its entirety

Clinical Aromatherapy Research

  • The Effectiveness of Ginger in the Prevention of Nausea and Vomiting during Pregnancy and Chemotherapy

    Iñaki Lete and José Allué Integr Med Insights. 2016; 11: 11–17. Published online 2016 Mar 31. doi: 10.4137/IMI.S36273 

  • The Effectiveness of Aromatherapy in Reducing Pain: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis

    Shaheen E. Lakhan, Heather Sheafer, and Deborah Tepper,  Pain Research and Treatment, vol. 2016, Article ID 8158693, 13 pages, 2016.

  • Aromatherapy as treatment for postoperative nausea: a randomized trial. 

    Hunt R1, Dienemann J, Norton HJ, Hartley W, Hudgens A, Stern T, Divine G.Anesth Analg. 2013 Sep; Epub 2012 Mar 5.

  • An olfactory stimulus modifies nighttime sleep in young men and women. 

    GOEL N(1), KIM H, LAO RP.Author information:(1)Department of Psychology, Wesleyan University, Middletown, Connecticut 06459,