Like all good relationships, the bonds between Market Square Wellness Center's practitioners and their clients start with great communication. Recognizing that patients' wellness needs and desires can change from day today, they start each session with an in-depth conversation. Its course helps practitioners customize acupuncture and massage treatments and have something to talk about if they run into clients in the supermarket.
For relaxation, the massage therapists rely on the flowing strokes of Swedish massage. To address muscle damage or injuries such as whiplash, they employ deep-tissue techniques or craniosacral therapy, a series of ultralight touches designed to release restrictions in soft tissues that affect the central nervous system. Acupuncture, among other traditional Chinese healing techniques, aims to rebalance the body by stimulating precise points along energy pathways.
Market Square Wellness Center's team might also point clients in the direction of an infrared sauna. The sauna's warming rays help clients immediately relax and may relieve pain, detoxify the body, and clear skin.
Massage Energy’s licensed and nationally certified massage therapists perform a medley of massages to relieve muscle soreness and evict stress from body buildings. Massage therapists begin first-time sessions by speaking with clients about their health histories and concerns in order to tailor treatments to individual needs. Clients can choose a massage modality from an array of soma-stimulating flavors, including deep-tissue, relaxation, and pregnancy massage.
Dr. Chunhui Liu worked as a cardiologist for 20 years before earning a certification in acupuncture. At Specialized Acupuncture & Herbal Medicine Clinic, he combines Western medicine and traditional Chinese medicine such as acupuncture and herbal remedies to alleviate a wide range of ailments and chronic conditions, including allergies, migraine headaches, stiff neck and shoulders, tinnitus, and more.
National board-certified acupuncturist Dr. Chul H. Han blends acupuncture, herbal medicine, and other holistic healing techniques to treat health conditions such as joint and muscle pain, digestive disorders, and anxiety. To achieve the best results, he works with clients to devise individualized treatment plans based on their health history, making sure to educate them along the way about techniques for living well and raising octuplets.
Physical therapist and president of The Center of Medical Arts, Muna Swairjo understands true wellness requires a holistic approach. That?s why she and her team treat aches, pains, and illness with massage and physical therapy, while working to solve the causes of such maladies at their sources to prevent recurrences. Their services also include detoxifying acupuncture treatments as well as laser therapy, which can relieve everything from lower back pain and migraines to tennis elbow and skin ulcers.
Though he performs acupuncture treatments with a steady hand, Steve Paine OMD is a mover and a shaker in the world of alternative health care. The published author earned his Doctor of Oriental Medicine degree in Hong Kong, and became a diplomat of both the National Commission for the Certification of Acupuncturists and the National Board of Acupuncture Orthopedics. Paine is committed to Connecticut health-care reform, and, as president of the National Guild of Acupuncture & Oriental Medicine, advocates for affordable, drug-free natural health care and getting accident victims back to work. His Simsbury location operates in conjunction with a sister practice in Hong Kong, where he acts as director of an office of the Kendall Institute, promoting the Western physiological basis of needling therapy.
Paine uses both acupuncture and herbal medicine to address issues specific to men, women, and children, along with complementary therapies such as massage, cupping, or electromagnetic heat. Patients can nap or listen to music during treatments, or choose from hundreds of guided meditations that enhance inner calm and the ability to astrally project oneself into a courtside seat at a Huskies game.