Monoterpenes constitute a significant family of molecules within the atmosphere, primarily emitted by plants and coniferous sources and make up 11% of the global biogenic organic compounds emitted into the Earth's atmosphere.1 The formation of Secondary Organic Aerosols (SOA) has been identified as influenced by humidity and water vapor, with higher concentrations positively correlating with increased SOA formation. Recent spectroscopic studies have been done to unravel the water-monoterpene interactions, shedding light on the initial stages of aerosol formation.2,3 Exploring the interactions of monoterpenoids with atmospheric species holds immense significance in the physical-chemistry of the atmosphere. Hydrogen sulfide (H2S), sourced from both natural and anthropogenic origins,4,5 emerges as a key player in shaping the Earth's atmosphere. The higher interest in this molecule compared to other sulfur compounds is due to its structure that resembles that of water.