Thai Massage proven to reduce pain!
As a Thai Massage practitioner, I have serveral clients who have suffered from chronic pain for years without any relief until they tried Thai Massage for the first time. It's an amazing feeling to hear the sighs of relief from my clients after a session as they literally jump up and down "I have no pain! I haven't been pain free in 7 years!"
Of course, I believe strongly in the benefits of Thai Massage and am passionate about this form of massage as therapy to address pain as well as a variety of dis-ease(s), providing a range of benefits including:
Physical Benefits of Thai Massage
• Helps detoxification of the body and boost immune system • Increases blood circulation, lower blood pressure • Good for muscle relaxation, increase flexibility in your muscles, increase mobility • Improves breathing • Improves posture, balance, corrects body alignments and dissolves energy blockages • Improves athletic performance • Helps arthritis and back pain, • Helps tone the body, strengthen joints and fight diseases, including chronic joint problems • Prevents illnesses and alleviates degenerative diseases • Slows the aging process
Mental Benefits of Thai Massage
• Improves your outlook towards life; builds an emotional balance • Helps with concentration and creativity/ Mind and body concentration • Clears and calm your mind • Helps you gain mental clarity
Psychological effects of Thai Massage
• Reduces and relieve stress and anxiety • Helps people boost their inner energy levels • Develops discipline and self-control • Achieve better health, increases health and vitality. • Raises the energy level and stamina • Builds internal power (and creates a natural confidence)
It's also nice to hear that studies have also validated these claims. Here is a great little article on a study on the effects of reducing pain using Thai Massage over Swedish massage that was done by Buttagat V, Eungpinichpong W, Chatchawan U, Arayawichanon P. Therapeutic effects of traditional Thai massage on pain, muscle tension and anxiety in patients with scapulocostal syndrome: a randomized single-blinded pilot study. J Bodyw Mov Ther. 2012;16:1:57-63.
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