Aromatherapy Oxygen Bar

Written by Jeremy Horelick
Bookmark and Share

While aromatherapy oxygen bars are still a relatively new phenomenon, the history of aromatherapy itself goes back quite a ways. There's some debate over who pioneered aromatherapy, but many believe it was the ancient Egyptians who were the first to take advantage of the healing powers of essential oils. Such oils were deemed the "life force" of the plants from which they were extracted, and were seen to have subtle effects on mood and thinking.

We don't always realize the power that smells have on our cognitive abilities, our memory, and other psychological phenomena. But every now and then we catch a whiff of peanuts or beer, and it transports us back in time to our first live baseball game. Or the sweet smell of a summer flower will remind us of those months spent at day camp or vacationing at a summer home. The makers of your aromatherapy oxygen bar are well aware of the power of olfaction and its links to nostalgia and mood.

I Have Nowhere To Put an Aromatherapy Oxygen Bar

Nobody says you have to buy a full oxygen bar with a dozen different infusers and tanks upon tanks of extracts. In fact, you don't have to buy a bar at all. You can simply rent one for an evening, whether you're throwing a small private affair or hosting a convocation or public social event. However, if you are in the market for an oxygen bar, you'll find that most are small enough to fit in a corner of a room or even as an addition to a pre-existing bar.

What's more, oxygen bars come with modular parts that are easy to break down and store if you're tight on space. As such, they are also easy to clean, though you'll want to replace your nose hoses altogether. The bottles, infusers, and the oxygen generator are all portable and compact, making them convenient for gatherings in apartments and condos as well as ballrooms and convention centers.


Bookmark and Share