Sick of waking up to a blaring alarm? A new type of alarm clock relies on your sense of smell to get you out of bed.
Sensorwake is an “olfactory alarm clock” that promises to get you up and at ‘em using two minutes of a pleasant scent and “breathing light.”
Be warned: If you have a stuffy nose, the pleasant aromas may not be enough to wake you up. But there’s a backup melody which will come on after two minutes and last for three, sure to wake anyone with a head cold or any particularly deep sleepers.
How it works: You can purchase a variety of recyclable scented capsules, each of which will last you for 30 “awakenings.” There are perfume molecules in each capsule which are detached and transported by dry-air diffusion.
Currently, the scents available are espresso, toast, croissant, grass, peppermint, chocolate, and seaside. They won’t leave any residue on the clock itself or on your sheets, skin, or clothes.
And don’t worry, the capsules are solvent-free, and compliant with IFRA (International Fragrance Association), REACH (European Registration, Evaluation, Authorization and Restriction of Chemicals Regulation) and CARB (California Air Resource Board) standards.
The alarm itself is small and white, clocking in at 3.5 inches long, 3.5 inches wide, and 3.9 inches tall. It weighs just 1.58lbs. The clock currently costs $72.90, and comes with a free “toast” capsule thrown in. Additional scent capsules cost $5.45 each.
Joe Auer is the editor of Mattress Clarity. He mainly focuses on mattress reviews and oversees the content across the site.
He likes things simple and take a straightforward, objective approach to his reviews. Joe has personally tested nearly 250 mattresses and always recommends people do their research before buying a new bed. He has been testing mattresses for over 5 years now, so he knows a thing or two when it comes to mattress selection. He has been cited as an authority in the industry by a number of large publications.
Joe has an undergraduate degree from Wake Forest University and an MBA from Columbia University.
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