Massage involves working and acting on the body with pressure – structured, unstructured, stationary, or moving – tension, motion, or vibration, done manually or with mechanical aids. Target tissues may include muscles, tendons, ligaments, fascia, skin, joints, or other connective tissue, as well as lymphatic vessels, or organs of the gastrointestinal system. Massage can be applied with the hands, fingers, elbows, knees, forearm, or feet.
Our Advance Massage Therapy combines a unique blend of Swedish, Deep Tissue, Neuromuscular Therapy, Cranial Fascia and Myofascial Trigger Point Release, providing an unparalleled massage experience in Indiana.
What is a trigger point?
A trigger point is a tight area within muscle tissue that causes pain in other parts of the body. A trigger point in the back, for example, may reduce referral pain to the neck. The neck, now acting as a satellite trigger point, may then refer pain to the head. The pain may be dull, intense or sharp.
Integrating trigger point massage therapy into our massage is specifically designed to alleviate the source of the pain through techniques of isolated pressure, release and massage. Our clients actively participates by deep breathing and assisting in identifying the exact location and intensity of the discomfort.
The results and benefits of integrating trigger point techniques into our Advanced Massage are found in the release of constricted areas in the muscles, followed by pain alleviating. You can experience a significant decrease in pain after just one treatment. Receiving massage with trigger point therapy on a regular basis can help homeopathically manage pain and stress from chronic injuries.
Massage is the manipulation of superficial and deeper layers of muscle and connective tissue using various techniques, to enhance function, aid in the healing process, decrease muscle reflex activity, inhibit motor-neuron excitability, promote relaxation and well-being and as a recreational activity.efin. The word comes from the French massage "friction of kneading", or from Arabic massa meaning "to touch, feel or handle" or from Latin massa meaning "mass, dough". Greek verb μάσσω (massō) "to handle, touch, to work with the hands, to knead dough". In distinction the ancient Greek word for massage was anatripsis, and the Latin was friction.