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Lymphatic Drainage Massage

The body's lymphatic system is the filter for all of the waste products and mutant cells that leave the bloodstream. The pressure of this massage is very superficial (light) and directed toward the lymph nodes to drain the excess fluid from your body. Enjoy your renewed energy and better health benefits from this specialized massage as a series of treatments recommended to be done every 3-6 months. 


 

Are you feeling tired all the time?

Try Lymphatic Drainage Massage to improve your immune system, boost your energy levels, and reduce fatigue. This superficial pressure massage technique moves the fluid lymph through your lymphatic system which is a filter for your body that houses wastes, toxins, and mutant cells. The therapist applies light pressure to certain areas of the body that have a high concentration of lymph nodes such as the auxiliary and inguinal regions. The waste products are released from the body with increased urination.

What do you feel after the lymphatic drainage?

Generally, your limbs feel light, you are more relaxed, you see a reduction in the appearance of cellulite, and feel more energy.

How often should I get a lymphatic drainage massage?

It is recommended that you get the series of lymphatic drainage session every three months.

Protocol for Frequency

Number of visits each week:

  1. First week: 3 sessions
  2. Second week:  3 sessions
  3. Third week: 2 sessions
  4. Fourth week: 2 sessions
  5. Fifth week: 1 session
  6. Sixth week: 1 session

Clients must make a commitment to do this as suggested to get the results they expect.

 

So, what do we mean when we say drainage?

Actually, after working any part of the body, especially the internal organs, the client will experience either an increase in urination or notice a different color to the urine or perhaps a stronger odor.

 

Why do we need to manually move the lymph system?

Basically, because we are too sedentary in our life style. We now require the movement to be done manually. We do not move our bodies enough to make this system work at maximum efficiency. Bending and stooping, reaching and twisting, etc. This system does not have a pump like the circulatory system but when we encourage it to move, it gets filtered through the body and out, taking with it harmful toxins.

 

Why is moving the lymph important to our body?

Everything that eats must also waste. Each cell in your body is constantly eating. The lymph nodes hold the toxins that are pulled from other areas of the body. If these nodes become full, the storage tanks are closed. When this happens the cells begin to look for other ways to store toxins and create their own “waste” cells. These are referred to as mutant cells. Hence, cancer, auto immune problems, etc.

 

What will I feel after drainage?

  • Most people feel lighter.
  • Some feel light headed. Same is true with massage; it’ll pass very quickly.
  • If done correctly (very lightly), the client will fell extremely relaxed.
  • Many times muscle tension is lessened.
  • Recently, while just demonstrating this remarkable therapy on a young lady (we drained her arms, lungs, and liver), the tightness in her shoulders was greatly diminished.
  • By just draining the neck (during channel opening) the head will many times drain.

 

WHAT CAN LYMPH DRAINAGE HELP WITH?

THINGS THAT ARE IMPROVED THROUGH LYMPHATIC DRAINAGE:

  • EDEMAS

Best to correct the cause of the edemas first:

Traumatic

Neurologic

Dermatologic

Gynecologic

Autoimmune

 

  • DENTISTRY

Tooth Pain

Gum Disease

Periodontitis

 

  • DERMATOLOGY

Rosacea

Seborrhea

Chloasma

Some Pigmentation Spots

 

  • ESTHETIC

Wrinkles

Skin Complexion

“Bags” (Eyes)

Sagging Breasts

Cellulite

 

  • GASTROENTEROLOGY

Irritable Bowel Syndrome

Crohn’s Disease

Diverticulosis

Chronic Constipation

 

  • GENERAL/METABOLIC

Sleeping disorders

Detox

Jet Lag

Chronic Fatigue Syndrome

Cholesterol

Fatigue

Stress

 

  • GERONTOLOGY

Tissue regeneration

Memory loss

Immune system stimulation

 

  • GYENECOLOGY

PMS

Breast Pain

Breast Feeding

Infertility

Menstruation

Fibrocystic Masopathy in breasts

 

  • INFECTIOUS DISEASE

HIV/AIDS

Chronic sinusitis

Frontalis

Laryngitis

Allergic nasal catarrh

 

  • NEUROLOGY

Headaches

Trigeminal neuralgia

Epilepsy

Bell’s Palsy

Multiple Sclerosis

 

  • OPHTHALMOLOGY

Macular Degeneration

Chronic Glaucoma

Visual acuity

Cataracts

 

  • ORTHOPEDICS

Sprains

Hematomas

Fractures

Traumas

 

  • OSTEOPATHIC

Neck pain

Whiplash

Lower back pain

Sciatica

 

  • OTORHINOLARYNGOLOGY (EAR, NOSE, THROAT)

Vertigo

Sjogren’s Syndrome

Tinnitus

Peridontal Disease

 

  • PEDIATRICS

Do not enhance fever

 

 

  • PNEUMOLOGY

Hay fever

Emphysema

Bronchial Asthma

Cystic Fibrosis

 

  • RHEUMATOLOGY

Psoriasis

Lumbago

CTS

Lupus

Scleroderma

Gout

Rheumatoid Arthritis

 

  

  • SPORTS

Muscle Cramps

Scars/Fibrosis

General (after event)

 

  • SURGERY

Pre/Post

Burns

Vein Stripping

 

  • UROLOGY

Bladder

Kidney