Product Description

  • Relief from environmental issues
  • These sensory issues affects 5% to 16% of children
  • Sensory problems have quantifiable differences in brain structure
  • “Tones down” the perception of smells and environmental issues

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Many people with an autism spectrum disorder (ASD) have difficulty processing everyday sensory information such as smells. This is usually called having sensory integration difficulties, or sensory sensitivity. It can have a profound effect on a person’s life.


Incredible Breakthrough from Olfactory Biosciences Corp.

New Sensopath™ , when applied topically, under the nose can offer relief from environmental odors and challanges that have the potential to trigger coping responses . Sensopath™ molecules transport their “messages” directly to the brain’s limbic system which can change behavior. Sensory issues are on the rise and Sensopath™ is needed more than ever. For additional information Contact Us

Balm:  $ 49.95

HSP : The Highly Sensitive Person

2girl14Carl Jung would describe a highly sensitive person (HSP) as someone who has high sensory processing and an “innate sensitiveness.” About 20 percent of the population is believed to be highly sensitive. Would you consider yourself to be a highly sensitive person?

Some people say being highly sensitive is actually a gift; although, it doesn’t always feel that way. A sensitive nervous system can present challenges in relationships, work environments, social situations and in coping with your own heightened emotional state. See of you fit this brief profile:

​1.​Exceptional sensitivity to sounds, smells, tastes, touch, temperature, bright light, stress or pain, can be a sign of imbalance, or a natural innate sensibility.

2. ​A heightened awareness to sight, sound, touch, taste, or smell.

3. ​Becomming​ stressed out and upset when overwhelmed

​4.​ ​V​ery conscientious, hard working but do not like being watched or scrutinized.

​5. ​​C​omfort and well being when around a lake, river, stream, the ocean

​6. Mood swings, occurring almost instantly and affected by other people’s moods, emotions and problems.

7. ​Very intuitive and ​yet feel ​or sense​ ​something else is wrong.

8.​ Sometimes it’s said “you take things too personally.”

​Although many will assign a disease entity to hypersensitive ​people with certain ​reactions, and that ​may be appropriate, we have found that our product Sensopath™, has been able to reduce and “tone down” certain reactions that the hypersensitive person ​may ​experience​.​

**Our products are free of bee pollen, lactose, peanuts, tree nuts, shellfish, gelatin and are all organic.
sensopathMay Be good for you

  • It can help enhance self-esteem
  • It may reduce the fear of failure
  • It can help to stay focused
  • It can reduce the felling of irritability in crowds
  • It reduces the intensity of smells and flavors that can cause intense responses
  • It may strengthen cognitive weakness across the wide range of sensory integration disorders
  • it improves moderate attention deficits like ADD or ADHD
  • It helps the brain to correctly organize and process information captured by the senses.
  • It gives relief from environmental and strong odors
  • It helps with autism spectrum disorder (ASD) with difficulties processing everyday sensory information such as smells
  • It helps the brain to correctly organize and process information captured by the senses.
training improves multitasking performance by increasing the speed of information processing in the human pre-frontal cortex
doing even just two or three things at once puts far more demand on our brains compared with if we processed sensory tasks one after another
But scientists are discovering that today’s mania integrating sensory tasks by multitasking all at once is creating a perilous cocktail of brain problems