For centuries mankind has envied pizza dough and wondered how we too could be kneaded to relaxed, savory states without paying for the luxury of being escorted via wooden paddle to a Sicilian brick oven. Lose the pizza-envy with today's deal: for $35, you get a one-hour Swedish massage (a $65 value) at Avon Serenity Spa in Avon Lake.
Hardwood floors, dim but warm lighting, and draped windows cosset spa-goers in a cocoon of relaxation at Avon Serenity Spa. Level your exhausted limb federation onto a cushioned massage bed and allow the skilled hands of a massage therapist to administer direct-to-muscle stress relief in the form an hour of Swedish massage. Swedish massage does not involve putting chocolate-coated snow on the shoulders but instead consists of long, flowing strokes of comfortable, knot-relieving pressure. This massage technique is lighter than deep tissue, ideal for most individuals, and has been shown to reduce pain, aid circulation, and thoroughly relax rigid thinking patterns.
In addition to the feel-good, expert kneading you'll get at Avon, you'll also earn good karma to store in your ethereal bank by supporting a business with a worthwhile a mission: to provide reduced-rate spa services for people fighting cancer and multiple sclerosis. The compassionate staff endeavors to provide sensitive, comprehensive, safe, and advanced aesthetic treatments to patients both healthy and ill, catering to the unique needs of disease-fighting patients to give them a day of respite and relaxation. The spa blends the luxury of a mountain retreat with the expertise and technology of a highly trained staff to ensure that each knead and knuckle is delivered with precision.
Check out what Sun News has to say about Avon Serenity Spa and its work with clients with MS and cancer:
- Her business is a full-service spa designed to cater to people fighting cancer and living with multiple sclerosis and she’s been considering every angle of her potential customers’ special needs including their sensitivity to smells and susceptibility toward nausea. “They can come in and forget they have cancer for a day,” she said. A cancer survivor herself, Shrock explained that chemotherapy treatments dry out patients’ skin terribly, not to mention the chemical burns. She’s developed a menu of services, holistic healing treatments and special ordered a line of teas, journals, pillows, garden kits and cosmetic products she plans to give away during makeup application tutorials. She’s also tried to hire really nice people. – Alison Meaney