Recent Examples of aromatherapy from the Web
Aromatherapy was really helpful for me, and so were the crystals.
To get that bliss-spa feeling at home, a company called Airome sells aromatherapy diffusers in a variety of styles, colors and materials to match your decor — porcelain, glass, ceramic and metal, $30-$40, with essential oils, $8-$12.
Earth Heart, offering aromatherapy remedies for dogs and owners, and Zoey's Furry Friends Bakery, offering decorated bags of dog treats, will be in attendance to sell products and answer questions.
After your muscles are rubbed, your skin is scrubbed, and your body completely rejuvenated, get a quick rinse in the aromatherapy shower stalls, then head to the spa's salon for one last treat with your girlfriends--manicures and pedicures!
Music, healing vibrations, aromatherapy and expert massage techniques come together to create a soothing symphony of relaxation that will abolish even the toughest of tension and stress.
Give yourself a little boost on the daily with a little mini aromatherapy session in the shower thanks to Province Apothecary’s new Boreal Forest Soap.
There is also a building-wide aromatherapy program individualized for each space.
According to its website, the clinic offers pain management via acupuncture, aromatherapy, massage therapy, and prayer.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'aromatherapy.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Origin and Etymology of aromatherapy
First Known Use: 1949See Words from the same year
AROMATHERAPY Defined for English Language Learners
Definition of aromatherapy for English Language Learners
: the use of natural oils that have a pleasant smell to make a person feel better especially by rubbing the oils into the skin
medical Definition of aromatherapy
- Aromatherapy relies on very concentrated “essential” oils from the flowers, leaves, bark, branches, rind or roots of plants with purported healing properties.
- —Jane E. Brody, The New York Times, 26 Dec. 2000
Seen and Heard
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