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Thai Massage

What is a Thai Massage?

 

Thai massage is an ancient massage technique that has been practised across the world for over 2,000 years. Believed to have originated in Thailand, Thai massage uses acupressure, assisted yoga and influences from India's ayurvedic traditions, to promote wellness and relaxation.


Differing from many other massage techniques, there are different types of Thai massage that allow the customer to choose whether oils or lotions are used or not, as it does not rely on tissue manipulation. Instead, with a Thai massage can you remain fully clothed, while your therapist uses deep compressions and passive stretching to relieve muscle tension and encourage overall relaxation.

What are the benefits of getting a Thai massage at home? 

Choosing a Thai massage can also benefit your health in a variety of other ways, including: increased muscle flexibility, improved joint motion and improved blood circulation. By encouraging more oxygen to flow freely around your body, Thai massage also promotes healthy cell regrowth and can boost your immune system.

 

Lowers Stress - In 2015 a study found that Thai massage could significantly reduce levels of the stress marker sAA. The study's conclusion was that Thai massage was more effective at lowering stress levels, than simply resting.

 

Boosts Energy - Studies have shown that Thai massage can boost a person's energy levels. A research trial examining the effects of Thai massage on people suffering from fatigue, showed an increase in the subjects energy levels, as well as increased mental stimulation.

 

Stimulates Circulation - The gentle yoga-like stretches used in Thai massage encourages the circulation of both blood and lymph throughout the body. Flooding the body’s tissues with oxygen, helping to promote cell growth and heart health.


Improves Range of Motion - Incorporating yoga-like stretches, Thai massage helps to reduce stress and improve circulation. Over time the gentle stretching will gradually increase the person's flexibility, allowing for a wider range of motion

Frequently Asked Questions