|Back Massage||25 min||£30.00|
|Back & Leg Massage||45 min||£40.00|
|Back & Scalp Massage||45 min||£40.00|
|Full body Massage||60 min||£45.00|
|Full body, Scalp, tummy, Face, Feet Massage||90 min||£55.00|
|Balinese Massage||90 min||£65.00|
|Balinese Ritual Massage||120 min||£75.00|
|Indian Head||25 min||£30.00|
|Hot Stones Massage||45 min||£45.00|
|Hot Stones Back massage||25 min||£35.00|
We respectfully request a 24-hour notice to amend or cancel any appointments. We reserve the right to charge a cancellation fee for non-attendance or cancellations with less than 24 hours’ notice.
Gift Vouchers available
Benefits of Massage
There are many benefits of massage. The various strokes used in massage relax taut muscles, aids lymphatic drainage, releases toxins, allows blood and nutrients into the muscles and aims to rebalance the body.
Physical and emotional stress can be reduced through massage.
What are the benefits of massage?
- Promotes relaxation, reducing stress and fatigue
- Relieves muscle fatigue, soreness and stiffness
- Encourages lymph drainage – reducing swelling and faster muscle repair
- Stimulates all the body systems, aiding with the release of toxins
- Improves skin tone and elasticity
- Improves circulation
- Strengthens the immune system
- Helps with sleep and insomnia
What can massage be used for?
Massage can be used for many ailments including, but not limited to:
- Muscular aches and pains
- Poor circulation
- Low immune system
Evidence and research
The Federation of Holistic Therapists FHT (www.fht.org.uk/Home/Our_Treatments/Popular_treatments/) states: Despite being used for many years, massage is only now building a body of clinical evidence to support its use in the healthcare arena. Guidelines recently published by the National Institute for Clinical Evidence (NICE) recommends that patients with persistent, non-specific low back pain have access to a choice of different treatments, including massage. The NICE guidelines state “The effect of massage on patients with chronic low back pain lasted at least a year after the end of treatment.”
*Saving P, et al (May 2009). Low Back Pain: early management of persistent non-specific low back pain. London: National Collaborating Centre for Primary Care and Royal College of General Practioners . Available from the NICE website at: www.nice.org.uk
You may also find the NHS evidence website useful