beauty and wellness oxygen systems

oxyfrgranceOxyFragrance: the stylish cannula-free oxygen bar

OxyFragrance is a comfortable system to enjoy oxygen-enriched air & natural aroma. You can start recharging your batteries breathing for 10 minutes a new quality air: enriched with oxygen and natural aroma. And you do all at your ease.

In OxyFragrance you don't need to wear any cannula. Simply adjust the Medusa sprayers (the flexible stainless steel arms) as you like to enjoy your fresh oxygen-aroma-enriched air close to the nose, on the skin, or just in the room.

Breathe at your ease to relax and get revitalized. OxyFragrance can offer oxygen and aroma to 2 users per time. Enjoy this cannula free stylish oxygen bar.




Oxyfragrance oxygen bar with no cannula


The majority of us live in a chronic condition of oxygen deficiency due to severla factors, among them pollution, stress, smoking, sedentary lifestyle and bad diet. We get older earlier, show a dull complexion, get easily ill and are more tired.

With OxyFragrance thanks to the oxygen enriched air you can start naturally recover energy.






oxyfragrance 2 oxygenbar cannula free


Wellness flows through the nose like emotions. Aroma awaken memories and emotions: think about the memory of your grandmother when you feel in the air the smell of handmade biscuits, or the vanilla scent that cheers you up and helps good mood, as confirmed by many studies (see bottom of the page)

OxyFragrance offers oxygen aroma enriched air to enjoy emotions and feel good thanks to homely and exotic aroma, from cinnamon to ylang-ylang. To bring you back to your story and get you dream farplaces.

Relax with easiness.





Some References about Music and Aroma effects

Brentar J. E., Neuendorf K. A., & Armstrong G. B. (1994). Exposure effects and affective responses to music. Communication Monographs, 61, 161–181

Ehrlichman H., & Halpern J. N. (1988). Affect and memory: Effects of pleasant and unpleasant odors on retrieval of happy and unhappy memories. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 55, 769–779

Fenko A. & Loock C. (2014). The influence of ambient scent and music on patients' anxiety in a waiting room of a plastic surgeon. Health Environments Research & Design Journal, 7(3), 38–59.

Foster E., & Gamble E. A. (1906). The effects of music

on thoratic breathing. The American Journal of Psychology, 17(3), 406–414.

Haun M., Mainous R. O., & Looney S. W. (2001). Effect of music on anxiety of women awaiting breast biopsy. Behavioral Medicine, 27(3), 127–132

Herz R. (2010). The emotional, cognitive, and biological basis of olfaction: Implications and considerations for scent marketing. In Krishna A. (Ed.), Sensory marketing: Research on the sensuality of products (pp. 87–108). New York, NY: Taylor and Francis Group.

Lehrner J., Eckersberger C., Walla P., Pötsch G., & Deecke L. (2000). Ambient odor of orange in a dental office reduces anxiety and improves mood in female patients. Physiology & Behavior, 71, 83–86.

Lee K. C., Chao Y. H., Yiin J. J., Chiang P. Y., & Chao Y. F. (2011). Effectiveness of different music-playing devices for reducing pre-operative anxiety: A clinical control study. International Journal of Nursing Studies, 48, 1180–1187.

Morrison M., Gan S., Dubelaar C., & Oppewal H. (2011). In-store music and aroma influences on shopper behavior and satisfaction. Journal of Business Research, 64, 558–564.

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