Monday, September 14, 2015

Warm Bamboo Massage

Known for its healing properties, this massage works at all levels to balance, calm and energize you physically, mentally and spiritually.

 If you're looking for a rejuvenating massage treatment, there's nothing better than Warm Bamboo Massage Therapy. 
What is it?
Warm Bamboo Massage is for the person wanting a luxurious Swedish Massage or serious Deep Tissue Bodywork.  Bamboo rods are used to roll and knead the soft tissue and knots that combine the traditional benefits of massage along with comforting quality of heat creating the extreme sense of relaxation and well-being.
Technique used in bamboo massage therapy
 A bamboo massage is typically done with bamboo & rattan rods of various lengths and diameter. The rods are generally heated but may be used at room temperature. Longer pieces of bamboo in various widths are used for gliding strokes, whereas smaller tools can be used for more detailed work.  The bamboo and rattan replace the hand of the therapist providing a deeper, firmer massage. The bamboo rod is held by the therapist and rolled over the muscle with the same strokes they would use with their hands. The Warm Bamboo Massage improves circulation, sensory nerve perception and provides a deep sense of relaxation and serenity.
What are some of the benefits of Warm Bamboo Massage?
  • Increases circulation
  • Flushes body of metabolic wastes (i.e., lactic acid) for faster healing time and detoxification
  • Decreases muscle spasms
  • Breaks up tissue adhesions
  • Releases endorphins to promote relaxation and pain reduction
  • Warms and relaxes deeper tissue
Who should receive Warm Bamboo Massage?

Athletes, weekend warriors or anyone who has tissue adhesions, long periods with little movement, spasms, muscle tightness, insomnia, strains, sprains, headaches, a cold (tail-end), and plain old daily stress.

Warm Bamboo massage would not be advised for people with:

  1. Lymphatic Cancer
  2. Nausea
  3. Fever
  4. The beginnings of a cold or flu
  5. Any condition that taxes the circulatory system (i.e., uncontrolled high blood pressure)
  6. Most bacterial infections  
Always consult your doctor and your therapist to see if massage or specific massage types are right for you.

Make the most of your massage
Communication is key. Tell your therapist about your exercise routine and any particular pains, injuries, or conditions you have.

Before you book your appointment, make sure your massage therapist is certified or licensed in your state and associated with the Associated Bodywork and Massage Professionals (ABMP) or the American Massage Therapists Association (AMTA). 

Remember, only receive massage therapy when you are well. 

If you don't feel well, reschedule your massage and consult a doctor. 

Roy is a New York State Licensed Massage Therapist and has worked in high end spa’s as well as rehabilitation centers. He is well known for his Relaxing Massage as well as his skill in Medical Massage and Sports Massage.Contact Roy at 631-375-0962 or email at to schedule your next appointment  

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