What can massage do for you?
Reduce muscle spasm, break up superficial adhesions, increase circulation, increase endorphin levels, decrease pain, and produce relaxation.
Reduce muscle tension and pain, Increase Circultaiton
Vibratory Therapy/ Massage: to reduce muscle spasm, break up superficial adhesions, increase circulation, decrease pain, and produce relaxation.
Mvofacial Release: Restoring normal function to vertebral motor units and their supporting extrinsic and intrinsic muscle groups.
Reflexology Massage: It is based on what reflexologists claim to be a system of zones and reflex areas that they say reflect an image of the body on the feet and hands, with the premise that such work effects a physical change to the body. “The best evidence available to date does not demonstrate convincingly that reflexology is an effective treatment for any medical condition.”
A unifying theme is the idea that areas on the foot correspond to areas of the body, and that by manipulating these one can improve health through one’s energy fields. Reflexologists divide the body into ten equal vertical zones, five on the right and five on the left. Concerns have been raised by medical professionals that treating potentially serious illnesses with reflexology, which has no proven efficacy, could delay the seeking of appropriate medical treatment.
Swedish: In all Swedish massage, the therapist lubricates the skin with massage oil and performs various strokes that warm up and work the muscle tissue, releasing tension and breaking up muscle “knots” or adhered tissues, called adhesions. Swedish massage promotes relaxation, eases muscle tension and creates other health benefits.
Sports: Sports massage was originally developed to help athletes prepare their bodies for optimal performance, recover after a big event, or function well during training. Sports massage emphasizes prevention and healing of injuries to the muscles and tend
Deep tissue Massage is the manipulation of superficial and deeper layers of muscle and connective tissue to enhance function, aid in the healing process, and promote relaxation and well-being.The word comes from the French massage “friction of kneading”, or from Arabic massa meaning “to touch, feel or handle” or from Latin massa meaning “mass, dough”, cf.Greek verb μάσσω (massō) “to handle, touch, to work with the hands, to knead dough”. In distinction the ancient Greek word for massage was anatripsis and the Latin was frictio.