UPDATE: this comment replies to comment #17; I had not read Itsumishi's comment #19 when I wrote it.
everything I can find on it does indicate that the International Journal of Clinical Medicine is peer reviewed
I refer readers to the Whackywedia item on its publisher, SCIRP. In particular, its imprints are known for including people on Editorial Boards without telling them (as well as plagiarising content). Yes, the IJCM claims to be peer reviewed, but predatory open-access journals usually do.
Also, that aromatherapist, she's also got a Bachelor of Science and is a registered nurse.
And she offers training courses in "clinical aromatherapy".
...in the clinical use of essential oils in their practice. Students
gain knowledge in the application and controlled use of essential oils
for specific, measurable outcomes. This four module course
encompasses the history, core concepts, research and chemistry of
aromatherapy and essential oils with an emphasis on the key concepts
of the use of essential oils within a health care framework. Specific
references for stress, psychoneuroimmunology, inflammation, pain,
insomnia, cancer, AIDS, and women's health are covered in the course.
Aromatherapy for cancer? I am in awe.
the other author, he's a Gastroenterologist
His qualifications are not in question. I am unsure how much input he had to the paper... despite being the author with the relevant expertise, he is not the one promoting it with interviews and press releases.