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Massage Therapy

Visit our highly qualified Massage Therapist in a personal secluded atmosphere.
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Dollar Massage Under 18 requires adult presence

Massage on the go in our relaxing massage chair.

$1 per minute with 5, 10, and 15 minute sessions.

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Massage Session

Under 18 requires adult presence

30 min session $25.00
Add a Foot Bath Save $15

60 min session $45.00

Add a Foot Bath Save $15

90 min session $70.00

Add a Foot Bath Save $15

Foot Massage  

Under 18 requires adult presence

30 min session learn more $25.00




What is Massage Therapy?

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Massage Therapy, a combination of science and art, provides a relaxing experience by artistic hand strokes on the body to rejuvenate the mind and body and eliminate stress scientifically. The concept of massage is evident throughout history. The origin of the term ‘massage’ can be traced to four sources:

  • Greek - masso/massein, meaning to touch or to handle, also meaning to knead or to squeeze
  • Latin - massa, lifted from Greek masso and means the same
  • Arabic- mass'h or mass, means to press softly
  • Sanskrit- makeh, also means to press softly

During a massage, a therapist manipulates your body's soft tissues — your muscles, skin and tendons — using his or her fingertips, hands and fists. Several types of health care professionals, such as a physical therapist, occupational therapist or massage therapist, can perform massage. Several versions of massage exist, and they're performed in a variety of settings.

A massage may make you feel relaxed, but it isn't likely to cure everything that ails you. And, if performed incorrectly, it could hurt you. Learning about massage before you try one can help ensure that the experience is safe and enjoyable.

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History of Massage Therapy.


The practice of massage has its roots in the ancient Chinese, Greek, Roman, Indian and the Egyptian era. A Chinese book from 2,700 B.C., The Yellow Emperor's Classic Book of Internal Medicine, recommends "breathing exercises, massage of skin and flesh, and exercises of hands and feet" as the appropriate treatment for "complete paralysis, chills, and fever."

Massage was one of the principal methods of relieving pain for Greek and Roman physicians. Julius Caesar was apparently given a daily massage to treat neuralgia. Egyptian tomb paintings show people utilizing this practice as well. Ayurveda, the traditional Indian system of medicine, places great emphasis on massage and it remains widely practiced in India today.

"The Physician Must Be Experienced In Many Things," wrote Hippocrates, the father of Western medicine, in the 5th century B. C., "but assuredly in rubbing; for rubbing can bind a joint that is too loose, and loosen a joint that is too rigid."  Massage was therefore used by early physicians to treat fatigue, illness and injury based on their basic understanding of how the body functions. But massage was not effectively used as a form of therapy in those days due to the lack of knowledge about blood circulation and the therapeutic results a massage can bring about.


Why is it done?

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With fast paced lives and the continuous chase to meet deadlines, the tired mind and body does tend to seek out a stress buster and increasingly so. Some people enjoy a stressful situation and find a rewarding experience in working under stress. Whereas there are people who are bogged down by stress and find stress affecting not only their minds but their bodies as well.

Stress can do that to you. Anger, frustration and depression could lead to health problems such as headaches, upset stomach, rashes, insomnia, ulcers, high blood pressure, heart disease, and stroke. How can one get stress out of the mind and body?? Massage Therapy is a tool that can help eliminate stress to bring about a relaxed you.

Studies* have found Massage Therapy helpful for:

  • Anxiety: Massage reduced anxiety in depressed children and anorexic women. It also reduced anxiety and withdrawal symptoms in adults trying to quit smoking.
  • Pain: Pain was decreased in people with fibromyalgia, migraines and recent surgery. Back pain also might be relieved by massage. However, back pain study results have been contradictory, and more research is required.
  • Labor pain: Massage during labor appears to lessen stress and anxiety, relax muscles and reduce pain.
  • Infant growth: Massage encouraged weight gain in premature babies and reduced the number of days they stayed in the hospital.
  • Children with diabetes: Children who were massaged every day by their parents were more likely to stick to their medication and diet regimens, which helped reduce their blood glucose levels.
  • Sports-related soreness: Some athletes receive massages after exercise, especially to the muscles they use most in their sport or activity. A massage might help increase blood flow to your muscles and may reduce muscle soreness after you exercise.
  • Alcohol withdrawal: Massage during withdrawal from alcohol has shown benefits when combined with traditional medical treatment by increasing feelings of support, safety and engagement in the therapy.
  • Immune system: People with HIV who participated in massage studies showed an increased number of natural killer cells, which are thought to defend the body from viral and cancer cells.
  • Self-esteem: Because massage involves direct contact with another person through touch, it can make you feel cared for. That special attention can improve self-image in people with physical disabilities and terminal illnesses. And using touch to convey caring can help children with severe physical disabilities.

*This information was sourced by Mayo Clinic Staff.

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Foot Massage

  Enjoy a relaxing half hour of simply being pampered with a thirty minute Foot Massage. Using aroma therapy you will be able to unwind and simply relax while listening to the sounds of running water and heavenly soothing music.  


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Disclaimer: The Food and Drug Administration have not evaluated these statements. This service is not intended to treat, prevent, mitigate or cure disease.