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AcupressureChinese bodywork therapy dates back to the Shang Dynasty of China (1700 BC), and is used to treat a variety of trauma and chronic disorders. In China, pediatric Tui Na is highly popular and effective in treating children's diseases.

This form of therapy uses the traditional Chinese medical theory of the flow of Qi through the meridians as its basic therapeutic orientation. Through the application of massage and manipulation techniques, a more harmonious flow of Qi through the system of channels and collaterals is sought, allowing the body to heal itself naturally. Various hand techniques are used to massage the soft tissue (muscles and tendons) of the body, and to realign the musculoskeletal and ligamentous relationships; acupressure techniques are used to directly affect the flow of Qi. External herbal patches, compresses, linaments, and salves are used in addition to enhance the therapeutic effect of the hand techniques.


The art of cupping is one of the oldest therapies found in Chinese Medicine. Glass cups are held firm on the patient's body via flame-created suction in the cups. When placed over an injured area, the suction triggers a neuro response to release endorphins and direct blood to the treated area, resulting in pain relief as well as healing. Cupping does not hurt, and the resulting red cup marks generally will go away after a few days.

Tui Na

"Tui" means "push", and "Na" means to "grab and hold". These refer to some of the key hand techniques used in this type of bodywork. It is an element of traditional Chinese medicine and utilizes the meridian system as well as the acupuncture points. Using certain techniques, the skin, muscles, tendons and connective tissue are massaged, loosened or strengthened, and stretched. Tui Na is often used to relieve afflictions of the musculoskeletal system.

Dit Da
This bodywork therapy is a famous one used by martial artists in China over the centuries to treat injuries Dit Da Jowand other ailments from war, combats, and fights. "Dit" means "to fall" and "Da" means "to hit", implying that this is extremely effective in treating disorders resulting from falls and/or hits, ie, Trauma. Specialized hand techniques are used to alleviate the swelling, congestion, and pain at the injured area, while at the same time promoting the circulatory flow of blood and energy at the site of injury. Hand techniques are applied while using special herbal linaments (pictured), and complimented by herbal patches to enhance the healing effects.

An Mo
An Mo
This is the Chinese equivalent of the Swedish circulatory massage, and is used to promote the overall circulation of energy and blood in the body. It helps to alleviate muscular and physical stress, which in turn reduces emotional stress, the culmination of which is an overall good state of health from a body with well circulating Qi and Blood.




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