Hypothesis: We propose that during the evaporation of sessile droplets, the evaporative flux profile is primarily influenced by droplet geometry and composition under diffusion-limited conditions. Most studies have focused solely on the evaporation feature from the liquid to the gas phase, neglecting the extent to which the evaporated vapors affect the evaporation process. We hypothesize that if the molecular weight of the evaporated vapors is significantly high or low compared to the ambient gas, it could alter the evaporative flux.Experiments: We employed a direct optical measurement technique, specifically Mach-Zehnder interferometry. This demonstrated that the distribution of evaporated vapor molecules can substantially modify the evaporative flux profile. Findings: Our study discovered that substantial density gradients between vapor and air could either suppress or enhance the evaporative flux, depending on the droplet's orientation. This research offers fresh insights into evaporative fluxes by taking into account the relative vapor concentration and gravitational effects.