Sujinda Wetterer, registered massage therapist and Thai massage specialist at Sa baai Thai Massage, combines her experiences with Thai and Western massage to offer individualized treatments. She and a team of registered massage therapists offer traditional Thai massage, Thai foot massage, and Thai aroma massage as they stretch and manipulate muscles and joints across the body. These motions can help improve blood circulation, boost flexibility, and relieve muscle tension and stiffness.
At Healing Waters Mind & Body Float Studio, putting a lid over a swimming pool isn’t only good for pulling a prank on the swim team. At the center, this experience involves floating atop 10 inches of warm, sterilized water mixed with 850 pounds of healing epsom salts. The sessions completely quiet all stimuli, depriving the senses for an experience owner Lisa Kay Lopez called life changing. Sensory deprivation’s benefits include improving focus and creativity, alleviating pain, and decreasing anxiety. Committed to helping people get the most out of the float-tank experience, Lisa keeps the studio open seven days a week and allows 24-hour service by appointment.
Her staff preps clients for each float with prefloat therapy, which begins with an introduction to flotation and a session on the inversion table; in a private room, clients are situated at an inverted angle, which helps circulate blood flow and oxygen, and clients are given headphones that softly play binaural beats to synchronize brainwaves into a state of relaxation. After 20 minutes, guests rinse off in their own private shower, which is stocked with shampoo and conditioner, body wash, and towels.
Clients then enter the tank, deprived of sensory input including light, sound, smell, and gravity. Afterwards, they can relax with a cup of tea or lemon water in the studio’s relaxation room and reminisce about their watery therapy session or the first time they actually drank 64 ounces of water in one day.
In 1987, Holly Ross happened upon a radio program while driving that changed her life. It was about acupuncture and Chinese medicine. The avenues to well-being they offered deeply resonated with her. Inspired, she left Los Angeles for New Mexico's International Institute of Chinese Medicine. Twenty-five years later, she remains involved in and passionate about alternative and natural methods of healing. A licensed acupuncturist and massage therapist, she specializes in combining the two to reduce pain, increase energy levels, and improve digestion. Chinese herbology is her specialty, as well. To enhance vitality and health, she can select and combine a mix of herbs customized to each client's circumstances.
Acupuncture in Westminster, CO. Located 10 miles NW of downtown Denver, CO. Traditional & Classical Chinese Medicine. Balance Method Acupuncture treats many diseases and ailments. Pain Management, Sports Med, OB/GYN, Allergies, & Geriatrics.
Building on his experience as a chi gong practitioner and martial artist, R. Scott Malone began practicing acupuncture and herbal medicine in 1998. Since then, as a licensed acupuncturist and the owner of Dragon Turtle Acupuncture and Healing Arts, he's combined these experiences with a thorough knowledge of the human body to help clients heal. Using acupuncture needles or acupressure techniques, he taps into each client's meridian system to regulate their energy pathways. Both processes work to restore the body's internal energy flow, addressing issues ranging from migraines and illness to addiction and other mental disorders.
The services at Westminster Community Acupuncture are all about letting the body heal itself. The team there helps patrons avoid invasive surgeries and drugs with side effects with simple procedures, many of them thousands of years old. Thin, single-use needles spur our natural self-healing powers during acupuncture sessions, which are intended to target energy centers and bolster immune response and improve cellular function. Massage, whether it is Swedish, pre-natal, or one of a range of other styles, uses pressure on the body to bring various parts into harmony. Cupping, on the other hand, uses a warm cup to apply suction to the body, making it in some ways the inverse of massage, though both techniques can treat a wide range of discomfort and ailments.