Ascents® Clinical Aromatherapy Professional Sampling Program

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 with the quality and efficacy required by medical professionals.

Ascents essential oil-based aromatherapy inhalers and patches allow medical staff to offer patients a non-pharmaceutical intervention to help alleviate discomforts including: 


- Postoperative Nausea and Vomiting (PONV)*

- Chemotherapy-Induced Nausea and Vomiting (CINV)*

- Pregnancy-Induced Emesis ("Morning Sickness")*

- Anxiety*

- Insomnia*

- Pain*

Ascents Clinical Aromatherapy Patches

Ascents Clinical Aromatherapy Inhalers

To request information about our sampling program, please enter your details below:

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Ascents Clinical Aromatherapy Research

Best-Selling Ascents Aromatherapy Products for Clinical Use

Why Ascents Aromatherapy for Clinical Environments?

  • Single-patient use inhalers and patches 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

Additional 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. https://doi.org/10.1155/2016/8158693.

  • 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, USA.ngoel@wesleyan.edu