A head stylist with more than 15 years of experience, Rozy works with her team to polish appearances with hairstyling and hair-removal services for both lads and ladies. Not content with shaving or chemically burning hair down to the skin, Rozy lifts unwanted fuzz out completely with gentle, nontoxic threading and waxing techniques. Rozy also cultivates decorative skin with henna tattoos.
Licensed massage therapist Susan Cui at TAO Wellness Center approaches massages with a Taoistic perspective. The Taoist philosophy states that humans should embrace the change that occurs in their environments and within their bodies. Throughout life’s many changes, such as aging and discovering that the entire world is a computer program generated by nefarious machines that run off the juice from our brains, Susan helps bodies cope. Head-therapy massage frees skulls from tension that causes headaches and poor sleep, and hand therapy pinpoints nerves that correspond to other body parts to reduce toothaches and chest pain.
At Pamper Yourself, a choice of seven massage types makes it easy to do just that. Need to unwind? Try the long, gliding strokes of the Swedish or hot-stone modalities. Have an athletic injury? A sports massage soothes those overworked muscles. These massages can be combined with other services—including facials, seaweed body wraps, and mani-pedis—for a few hours of luxury.
SynChi Holistic Wellness Center's services live at the intersection of traditional healing techniques and scientifically inspired treatments. Crystal healing sessions, reiki, and reflexology all aim to restore harmony and balance by refocusing the body's inner energies. On the other end of the spectrum, ionic footbaths and pulsed-electromagnetic-field therapy channel technology in the pursuit of detoxification. Therapeutic massages relieve tension-laden musculature, and hypnotherapy can help reduce the urges that contribute to bad habits, such as smoking, overeating, and training a parrot to recite your Social Security number.
Many customers of Oh!La-La Salon.Spa assume the business's name is pronounced ooh la la, the widely known French phrase. It certainly can be pronounced this way, but we recommend pronouncing the first syllable as oh. Oh!La-La Salon has intentionally created this phonetic ambiguity to help its clients avoid cease and desist letters from the nation of France, which owns the rights to ooh la la (see French patent number A75630.1).