Benefits of Jojoba

Jojoba is the only plant to store liquid wax in its seeds. Sharing the same molecular structure as the natural oils found in healthy human skin, making it more receptive to receive vital nutrients and antioxidants, restoring balance, and helping your skin behave as it was always designed to do. Our skin's sebum contains 30% of these wax esters. Our skin recognizes jojoba as its own and allows this golden liquid to penetrate deeper into the skin, where it is able to nourish and regenerate skin cells. These wax esters are responsible for keeping skin cells plumped, maintaining open pores and deeply cleaning the skin, resulting in an overall healthy complexion. Teeming with antioxidants, omegas and vitamins A, D and E, jojoba is so effective across all skin types, life stages and concerns — without the need for harmful additives, or chemical nasties. 


Filtered Water, Cetyl Alcohol, Triethanolamine, Propylene Glycol, Octyl Palmitate, Glyceryl Stearate & PEG-100 Stearate, Stearic Acid, Jojoba Oil, Vitamin E, Allantoin, Arnica Flower Extract, Kava Kava Extract, Valerian Root Extract, St. John's Wort Extract, Organic Aloe Vera Gel, Chamomile Extract, Sorbic Acid, Phenoxythanol, Caprylyl Glycol.

Benefits of Hot Stone:

Basalt river rocks are the most commonly used stones during this type of massage because they are smooth from the river’s current and they hold heat well. They are typically made of volcanic rock which enables them to heat quickly and retain that heat for an extended period. Before treatment, the rocks are heated in a professional heater to 110°F to 145°F. This type of massage allows you to enter deeper into a state of relaxation as the therapist works to relieve muscle pain and tension. The heat within the rocks relaxes the muscles, making them more pliable. Once you are free of some of the tension that you walked in, your massage therapist can release the rest of it during your session.

Benefits of cupping:

During cupping, the silicone cup gently sucks to your skin and lifts underlying soft tissue into the cup, decompressing soft tissues using vacuum suction. Redness or a feeling of warmth is usually experienced after the release of the cup due to increase blood flow to the area. Mild soreness is to be expected from the buildup of lactic acid in the muscle tissue. Blood circulation is stimulated, and the fat and toxins that are released are moved to the lymph drainage network. Since cupping therapy also promotes a more efficient drainage of the lymph nodes, these toxins are quickly eliminated from the body. Cupping is also known to ease the fascia connecting the skin and muscle. In this way, fluid build-up is reduced and the skin develops a more cellulite-free healthy appearance. Where there is dead, static blood, lymph, cellular debris, pathogenic factors, and toxins present in the body, cupping can leave marks which indicates that the stagnation or disease has been moved from the deeper tissue layers to the surface. These should not be misinterpreted as damage; rather they are the result of debilitating agents being drawn to the surface.

Benefits of deep tissue/sports:

The therapist uses a firm, sometimes even uncomfortable pressure with their hands, digging deep with palms, thumbs, forearms, elbows, and fingers. The goal of deep tissue massage is to release constriction deep in the body’s structures, to loosen scar tissue and improve impeded blood and oxygen flow that would lead to long term inflammation, pain, and stiffness if left untreated. Therapists recommend deep tissue massage for a range of chronic muscular-skeletal conditions including but not limited to Sciatica, frequent headaches, Chronic back pain, Fibromyalgia, and Plantar fasciitis. Be sure to tell the therapist if the pressure is too uncomfortable as they work with your body to release tension. Because the therapist is working on releasing long-held pain and inflammation, deep tissue massage can sometimes be quite uncomfortable. You may feel quite sore afterward as your cramped-up muscles lengthen and relax, and finally release their pent-up toxins.


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Little Rock, AR, 72223
P: (501) 618-5242

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