Choosing The Best Essential Oil Diffuser In Wyoming

Group of SidekicksChoosing the best essential oil diffuser in Wyoming isn’t easy. With so many options available on the market it can be very overwhelming. There are so many confusing claims and a lack of education in the marketplace. How do you make the best choice for yourself and your family?

If Essential Oils are what they are, then how you diffuse them into the air matters. The diffusion method used in Wyoming and device you choose determines to a large degree the amount of aromatic and therapeutic benefit you receive from essential oil. Has anyone ever taken the time to explain to you the true difference in essential oil diffusers, and why most are a waste of money?

What Is The Best Method To Diffuse Essential Oils In Wyoming?

A diffuser is any device which allows a liquid to evaporate thereby putting a scent into the surrounding environment. If all you want to do is provide a pleasant scent to your environment in Wyoming, any diffuser will work fine. But if you want to use essential oils for their maximum natural qualities and powerful benefit, only an atomizing diffuser will do the job 100% effectively.

There are four different methods to diffuse essential oils: Heat, Fan, Ultrasonic and Atomizing. 

1. Heat: Heat will gently produce a scent and fill a room. However, heat has two drawbacks. First it tends to alter the chemical composition of the essential oil which may harm its purity and therapeutic value. Second, while heat can assist the essential oil to product a nice aroma, it may not be therapeutically useful because the size and availability of breathable molecules are mostly filtered outby the nose hairs and nasal cavity.

2. Fan or Ventilation: This approach uses a small fan to create airflow. The oil is evaporated when air passes over a wink or pad which holds the essential oil. Since no heat is involved, the chemical composition of the oil remains intact. But the size and availability of the molecules compromises therapeutic benefits.

3. Ultrasonic or Humidification: This involves using water and essential oil mixed together. The water and oil are diffused into the air as a mist by ultrasonic waves of energy. Humidification is great for putting water into the air in dry climates. Using Humidification will product a nice scent, but has limited therapeutic capacity since the amount of essential oil is so small. The distance the humidification can reach is also limited.

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4. Atomizing or Nebulizing: This process causes the essential oils to be dispensed into the air in very tiny particles without the use of water or heat. It requires a high velocity, pressurized air stream and a specially designed jet nozzle. This is the best way to introduce both the fragrance and therapeutic benefit of the essential oils into an environment. It does not alter the chemical composition of the oils, nor is the oil diluted with water. No method of diffusing is as effective in preserving the natural healing qualities of essential oils.

How To Pick The Best Essential Oil Diffuser In Wyoming

Aroma Ace, Whisper, BreezeWith Atomizing/Nebulizing diffusers being the best method to diffuse essential oils, now the question is where to buy in Wyoming?

The way you learn about a product or company is to ask specific questions and listen carefully to the answers. Here are 7 key questions we suggest you ask:

1. What method of diffusion does your diffuser use?

2. Are you the manufacturer of the diffuser?

3. Where are your diffusers made?

4. What is your warranty?

5. Do you offer a guarantee?

6. Do you do your own certified repairs? What is the typical turnaround time?

7. Are any of your products ETL certified?

We are confident that when you start asking the right questions, this will lead you directly to Diffuser World, the leader in atomizing technology. There you will find the best atomizing or nebulizing diffusers on the market.

Beware of Essential Oil Diffuser Knock Off’s In Wyoming

Essential oil diffuser knock off’s are in Wyoming, so BEWARE. Know about atomizing essential oil diffusers before you buy. I want to be completely transparent with you. There are generic and private label versions of the Aroma­Ace atomizing diffusers being sold online. We love that these websites are helping to get the word out, but you need to know three important things.

Unfortunately, Essential Oil Companies Don’t Always Sell The Best Therapeutic Atomizing Diffusers In Wyoming

You purchase 100% therapeutic essential oils in Wyoming because they benefit your health. But did you know that not all essential oil companies sell 100% therapeutic diffusers? What should you watch for when buying?

First, any website selling a generic or private label version of the Aroma­Ace is supposed to sell the product at MAP (Minimum Advertised Price) but this is not always the case in Wyoming. If the price seems too good to be true, double check everything. Call the company and insist on talking to a real human being to make sure you are purchasing an original Aroma­Ace diffuser.

The product should have the CV seal showing the product is Certified and Verified which guarantees the diffuser includes advanced atomizing technology developed and licensed by ESIP, LLC in the USA.

The Best Essential Oil Diffusers In Wyoming Should Have The CV Seal or Licenced by ESIP, LLC

How do you know the diffuser you are purchasing is the best? Look in Wyoming for the best essential oil diffusers by finding the CV Seal or licenced by ESIP, LLC. 

Second, the technology in our diffusers are protected by US Patents. ESIP, LLC, which is Earl Sevy’s intellectual property company, has 13 patents and 5 patents pending. These patents are focused on nebulizing/atomizing technology. Within the last two years, ESIP has successfully resolved 2 lawsuits amicably between the parties subject to a monetary settlement and royalties paid to ESIP.

Currently, ESIP is in 3 additional disputes that have not been settled. These lawsuits allege patent infringement by products we consider Chinese knock­offs, so be careful. We have been doing our best to police the internet for those diffusers that infringe upon these patents. I tell you this because I want to protect you and your family.

Here are the diffusers that have been or are in dispute now:

Buy Essential Oil Diffusers In Wyoming From A Diffuser Company, Not An Essential Oil Company

We specialize in aromatherapy essential oil diffusers. We are the diffuser gurus!

Third, we are the original source. When you buy from us, you can be 100% confident that your are getting the real deal, and that we will be here today or a decade from now to stand behind the product. When you buy a product online, you are not only buying the product, you are buying the relationship with the company behind the product. You need to know that the company you’re dealing with is going to be there for you and your family.

Wyoming, Native Americans in Wyoming
There is evidence of more than 12,000 years of prehistoric occupation in Wyoming. Among these groups were Clovis, 12,000 years ago, Folsom, 10,000 years ago, and Eden Valley, 8,000 years ago. The latter were the big game hunters of the Early period. Following these, and remaining until about 500 A.D., were many groups with a mixed hunting and gathering economy. These were followed by the predecessors of the historic Indians.

On the crest of Medicine Mountain, 40 miles east of Lovell, Wyoming, is located the Medicine Wheel which has 28 spokes and a circumference of 245 feet. This was an ancient shrine built of stone by the hands of some forgotten tribe. A Crow chief has been reputed as saying, "It was built before the light came by people who had no iron." This prehistoric relic still remains one of Wyoming's unsolved puzzles.

Southwest of Lusk, covering an area of 400 square miles, are the remains of prehistoric stone quarries known as the "Spanish Diggings." Here is mute evidence of strenuous labor performed by many prehistoric groups at different times. Quartzite, jasper and agate were mined. Artifacts of this Wyoming material have been found as far away as the Ohio and Mississippi Valleys.

The historic Indians in Wyoming were nomadic tribes known as the Plains Indians. They were the Arapaho, Arikara, Bannock, Blackfeet, Cheyenne, Crow, Gros Ventre, Kiowa, Nez Perce, Sheep Eater, Sioux, Shoshone and Ute tribes. Of all of these tribes, the Cheyenne and Sioux were the last of the Indians to be controlled and placed on reservations.

Among the Plains Indians, art is found in the actual form of the object as well as in its decorative value. The Indian artist is concerned with the technology or function of an object more than with the purely artistic merits of what he produces.

Plainsmen were the hunters, warriors and religious leaders of their tribes, therefore, their crafts were related to these occupations. Both men and women were artists and craftsmen traditionally, each producing articles for everyday use as well as for ceremonial purposes. Usually, quilling and beading were done by women and carving was done by the men.

Wyoming, Wyoming's climate is generally semi-arid and continental (Köppen climate classification BSk), and is drier and windier in comparison to most of the United States with greater temperature extremes. Much of this is due to the topography of the state. Summers in Wyoming are warm with July high temperatures averaging between 85 and 95 °F (29 and 35 °C) in most of the state. With increasing elevation, however, this average drops rapidly with locations above 9,000 feet (2,700 m) averaging around 70 °F (21 °C).

Summer nights throughout the state are characterized by a rapid cooldown with even the hottest locations averaging in the 50–60 °F (10–16 °C) range at night. In most of the state, most of the precipitation tends to fall in the late spring and early summer. Winters are cold, but are variable with periods of sometimes extreme cold interspersed between generally mild periods, with Chinook winds providing unusually warm temperatures in some locations. Wyoming is a dry state with much of the land receiving less than 10 inches (250 mm) of rainfall per year.

Precipitation depends on elevation with lower areas in the Big Horn Basin averaging 5–8 inches (130–200 mm) (making the area nearly a true desert). The lower areas in the North and on the eastern plains typically average around 10–12 inches (250–300 mm), making the climate there semi-arid. Some mountain areas do receive a good amount of precipitation, 20 inches (510 mm) or more, much of it as snow, sometimes 200 inches (510 cm) or more annually. The state's highest recorded temperature is 114 °F (46 °C) at Basin on July 12, 1900 and the lowest recorded temperature is −66 °F (−54 °C) at Riverside on February 9, 1933.

The number of thunderstorm days vary across the state with the southeastern plains of the state having the most days of thunderstorm activity. Thunderstorm activity in the state is highest during the late spring and early summer. The southeastern corner of the state is the most vulnerable part of the state to tornado activity. Moving away from that point and westwards, the incidence of tornadoes drops dramatically with the west part of the state showing little vulnerability. Tornadoes, where they occur, tend to be small and brief, unlike some of those that occur a little farther east.



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