Great massage. I wish it was longer. I think they ended 5 minutes early. I need one of these massages every day for a bit to heal some stagnant energy that’s manifesting in my physical body. I liked the massage and how the therapist attending to my specific spots in need. I thought tui NA massage was clothed though like a Thai massage, but it was undressed under a sheet
The location is central but difficult to park. The physical space is a bit outdated and can do with some small upgrades. The tip was forced upon us. We gave a tip and they said it was not enough. They mentioned there was a mandatory 20% tip for services that I had not read on groupon or their site.
The massage was good and comfortable however.
Chinatown Pain relief is a fantastic place-every kind of massage-I had Lily and I left there absolutely having got what I wanted. I’m a guy-I’m thick-she beat me like a bad dog and I left feeling 10 pounds lighter. What a great massage! Clean place, linens, in a sea of spas in Chinatown, CPR is a real catch!
Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires.Appointment required. Couples massage must be redeemed together. Must call 1 hour in advance to cancel or reschedule. Merchant's standard cancellation policy applies (any fees not to exceed voucher price). Limit 4 per person. May be repurchased every 365 days. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.Learn about Strike-Through Pricing and Savings
About Chinatown Pain Relief Massage
The experienced practitioners at Chinatown Pain Relief Massage drive away aches and balance energy levels using an array of Eastern bodywork techniques. Reflexology, which is typically performed on the feet, but can also be used on hands, heads, or vestigial tails, targets very specific points with focused pressure and kneading. Trigger-point massage goes after knots and areas of tension while also reducing inflammation and boosting immunity. The traditional Chinese practice of cupping promotes blood flow to treatment zones with the use of glass suction cups.