Remedial Massage

Targeted treatment with remedial massage

Remedial Massage is the assessment and targeted treatment and manipulation of muscles and connective tissues to assist the body in healing and rehabilitation from injury.  It aims to reduce pain, improve movement and flexibility, to rebalance the posture and it always aims to prevent further, more serious interventions from being necessary. 

Remedial Massage can be particularly helpful for those with headaches, migraines, shoulder injuries, bursitis in the shoulder, lower back pain, including pain associated with bulging lumbar discs, sciatic pain and sports injuries.  It can be a treatment by itself or in this clinic it can be accompanied by silicone cupping therapy

Health fund rebates are available.

remedial massage therapist ipswich

As a massage therapist, I have extensive experience in Remedial Massage and the treatment of long term ailments that people face – but try to live with.  

Ailments I commonly treat include:

  • headaches
  • migraines
  • acute injuries
  • lower back problems
  • bursitis
  • ongoing shoulder injuries
  • Other persistent or chronic ailments.

Rachel currently holds the following qualifications for Remedial Massage & Cupping Therapy:

 

  • Certificate IV in Remedial Massage
  • Diploma in Remedial Massage
  • Advanced Certificate of Integrated Cupping Therapy

Cupping Therapy is also offered at this clinic in conjunction with Remedial Massage.

 

Learn more.

Would you like to know more?

Please contact me or come visit me in my clinic.

I would like to acknowledge and pay my respects to the Jagera, Yuggera and Ugurapul people who are the traditional custodians of the unceded land on which I live and work. I acknowledge all the traditional owners of Country throughout Australia. I acknowledge their continued connection to land, waters and community and pay my respects to their Elders past, present and emerging. I would like to pay my respects to First Nations traditional healers of this country who are still healing their communities today.

Western herbal medicine is a practice that is steeped in colonization so I would like to acknowledge and pay my respects to First Nations healers from all over the world as well as to the enslaved African American healers, who braided seeds into their hair in the hope of a better future. Their knowledge and experience allow me to help people today and my shelves would be much emptier without their contribution. To be an herbalist is to be a link in a chain that stretches back to the dawn of humanity, and whenever I stand outside in my herb garden nurturing medicinal herbs that have been used by humans and woven into our stories for millennia, I am honoured by those who came before me.