The most popular essential oils in the following five essential oils, even if you are new to aromatherapy, the combination of these five essential oils is simple, fun, and reasonably priced, allowing you to enter the wonderful world of aromatherapy.
When you inhale an aroma, its scent molecules—the VOCs discussed earlier—enter your nose, where they remain in a part of the nasal lining (the olfactory membrane). Within this lining is the olfactory epithelium, a specialized tissue containing receptor neurons (nerve cells) that become containers for the scent molecules.
These neurons don’t just trap the scent molecules and hold them inside the nose. But also send electrical impulses to the brain’s olfactory bulb, the center of the sense of smell. The olfactory bulb then signals the amygdala, an area of the brain that contains emotional memories. The olfactory bulb also distributes signals to the sense of taste, housed in the gustatory center, and this signaling is what makes aromas a critical factor in how food tastes.
Olfaction—the sense of smell—is the only one of the five senses that is directly connected to the limbic system, the part of the brain that controls blood pressure, heart rate, and breathing as well as memory and hormone balance. The limbic system regulates fear, anger, depression, anxiety, happiness, and sadness, and it is believed that a scent entering the olfactory bulb can affect all these emotional responses.
Thus, please don't ignore our nose, he has a natural sensitivity. We hope that you will start to exercise your sense of smell while using essential oils, slowly accept him, and begin to enjoy the joy that essential oils bring to you.