"Many people think of massage as an indulgence or luxury, but there is ample evidence that massage
can benefit many health conditions, from anxiety and back pain to sports injuries and tension headaches."

- Dr. Andrew Weil, MD

"By increasing blood circulation, massage has been shown to reduce heart rate and blood pressure while
easing aching muscles and stiff joints. Massage boosts production of endorphins, the body's natural painkillers,
as well as seretonin, a brain chemical that regulates mood.

- Dr. Andrew Weil, MD

"Reasearchers from the Seattle-based Group Health Cooperative's Center for Health Studies (CHS)
released a report in the June 3 Annals of Internal Medicine that massage therapy is a successful
and cost-effective treatment for low back pain"


"A recent analysis of 37 massage therapy studies found massages most powerful effects were the reduction
of anxiety and depression. Scientists concluded that getting a regular massage provide benefits similar to psychotherapy.


Note: Massage should not be used as a substitute for seeking or continuing medical care.
For serious conditions, a medical report is required.


A therapeutic technique using firm
pressure and slow strokes to focus
on relieving chronic pains or tension
that create painful conditions and
structural misalignments.

Massage prescribed by a physician
or health professional. A localized
massage treatment concentrating
on specific conditions.


Massage that works primarily
on the muscles, relieving tension,
aches/pains and improving general
circulation by stimulating flow
of blood and lymph.

A gentle, hands on technique to
detect and correct imbalances in
the craniosacral system that may
be the cause of sensory, motor
or neurological dysfunction.

An Eastern approach of massage
that starts in the energy and works
out to the muscles by utilizing organ
pathways with the intent of balancing
the body, bringing total wellness.
Massage Treatments
Deep Tissue Series
Swedish Series
Home Visit