Strength of the Hands' logo has ten fingers, and the staff offers almost as many types of massage. Deep-tissue melts away aches with firm pressure, while Swedish involves long, flowing strokes. The seven massage therapists also specialize in the soothing heat of hot towel massage and assuage the pains of expectant mothers with prenatal massage. Beautification is just as important as relaxation, as the service menu also includes facials, body waxing, and barnacle removal.
Brewing up a bevy of coffees, teas, and espressos, Ice House is an ideal hangout for caffeine freaks and chamomile junkies alike. To suit traditionalist sensibilities, stick to the basic coffees ($1.50–$2) or café lattes ($2.95–$3.70), and for more daring drink desires, sample from Ice House's variety of creative concoctions. Try a self-explanatory raspberry white-chocolate mocha ($3.20–$4.20) or the grasshopper frappe, a refreshing blend of espresso, mint, and vanilla, topped with whipped cream and imitation grasshoppers made from real crickets ($3.95–$4.45).
Novice calorie burners and ripped Michelangelo models alike can take advantage of Anytime Fitness’s membership, which equips bodies with enough treadmills, cycles, elliptical machines, and weights to make them fit enough to run a marathon inside of a swimming pool filled with mud. A free personal-fitness orientation, offered to each new member, helps determine an optimal fat-frying program and teaches muscle-pumping principles of safe, effective exercise. This deal also includes a month of unlimited tanning ($20/month) to paint new, ripply physiques a brilliant shade of bronze.
Licensed aesthetician Amanda Serauskas welcomes clients for soothing and refreshing facial treatments at Strength of the Hands. She tailors customized facials specifically to customer skin needs, creating personalized skincare formulas specifically for individuals. Other facial treatments include exfoliating treatments with extras such as rejuvenating vitamin C or relaxing aromatherapy.
Holistic healer Rosella Hill operates under the premise that the body is a harmonious superhighway of communication. When that communication falls out of balance, illness occurs. Practicing a system called BodyTalk, she taps into the body's internal communication through a series of strategic touches, aiming to uncover the source of chronic pain and a range of other maladies.
Doctor of Chiropractic Nathan DeLorey’s patients range from newborns to octogenarians. Though many patients seek out chiropractic adjustments to help with neck and back pain, Dr. DeLorey also uses the treatments to tend to patients with high blood pressure, diabetes, ADHD, and thyroid problems.