Our team loves providing professional seated massage for special events. We cater for a range of different events including:
- Conferences & Trade Shows
- Corporate Golf Days
- Sporting Events
- Promotional Events
- VIP Events
- Corporate Boxes
Trade Shows and Expos
Seated Massage is the one sure way to have people flocking to your stand at every event. Whatever promotional gimmic your competitors are using nothing ever leaves a lasting impression like a short 5-10 minute neck and shoulder massage.
A short massage in the specially designed portable massage chair provides a tangible and sensory experience that impacts on many more levels than the lucky recipient will be consciously aware. As a promotional tool its magic!
Everyone always remembers the conference they went to where seated massage was provided. Its a wonderful tool for giving attendees a little break from being seated listening to speakers for long periods. Improves their focus and attention span and refreshes. Make your corporate, sporting or promotional event a winning success with our seated massage service.
Wanting to make your corporate golf day a complete success? Of course you do! Well make sure you don’t forget to book seated massage on the course for your event. Providing professional seated massage for your clients and associates at your golf event, never fails to impress. And don’t forget the benefits it might have on improving your swing.
In a study published in the journal, Science Translational Medicine last month, a 10-minute massage promoted muscle recovery after exercise. In the study, 11 young men exercised to exhaustion and then received a massage in one leg. Muscle biopsies were taken in both quad muscles before exercise, after the massage and 2½ hours later.
The short massage boosted the production of mitochondria, the energy factory of the cell, among other effects. “We’ve shown this is something that has a biological effect,” says Mark Tarnopolsky, a co-author of the study and a professor of pediatrics and medicine at McMaster University Medical Center in Hamilton, Ontario.
This extract was taken from an article appeared March 13, 2012, on page D1 in some U.S. editions of The Wall Street Journal, with the headline: Don’t Call It Pampering: Massage Wants to Be Medicine.