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Treatment Overview

Initial Assessment

To ensure the well-being of clients each treatment begins with a consultation, which will enable your therapist to make sure that reflexology is right for you. An individual confidential record along with relevant notes for future treatments will be kept on file.

What to Expect

A session is usually 45 to 60 minutes long. The client will rest comfortably on a massage table on their back, fully clothed with their shoes removed. The session will begin with range of motion and warm-up techniques followed by specific hand positions for deep relaxation.

After Your Treatment

Once the treatment is complete the client will be deeply relaxed, therefore it is best to take time and slowly sit up. Many clients have found it beneficial to drink water and keep hydrated throughout the day,

Treatment Benefits

Improved Circulation, Stress Reduction, Facilitating Homeostasis, Boosting The Immune System, Relaxation, Fertility

For more benefits click here...

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Video: What is Reflexology?
A Brief History of Reflexology


The origins of Reflexology can be traced back to ancient civilizations. Pictographs are in the Physician's Tomb in Egypt, dating from 2330 BC. Throughout India, Asia, Tibet, China, Japan and the Mediterranean there has been evidencing where footwork and other healing modalities were practiced. The earliest European writings on "zone therapy" were published by Dr. A'tatis and Dr. Adamus in the late 1500's.

Dr. William H Fitzgerald and Dr. Edwin F Bowers continued this work in the United States in 1913. Fitzgerald observed that applying pressure had an anesthetic effect on other areas of the body. He coauthored "Relieving Pain at Home" in 1917. Refining and building upon this body of work in the 1930's was Dr. Joe Shelby Riley and Eunice Ingham. In the 1940's Eunice began teaching classes across the United States. Her Findings narrowed her focus from reflexes located throughout the body to those located in the feet. She also observed that the feet and hands were especially sensitive, and mapped the entire body into "reflexes" on the feet renaming "zone therapy" to reflexology. Reflexology included both zone therapy and the anatomical model to determine the areas to be worked. In the 1960's Eunice's student, Doreen Bayly introduced reflexology to Great Britain.

Please Note: I am not a medical practitioner or a doctor. I do not treat, diagnose or prescribe. Reflexology is not a substitute for medical care, diagnosis or a medical examination.

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