Today’s Groupon Winnipeg Daily Deal of the Day: Fit Fab Feet: $78 for Two Regular or $85 for Hot-Stone Reflexology Sessions (Up to 39% Off)
Buy now from only $
Discount 35% Off
What You’ll Get
- $78 for two reflexology sessions ($120 value)
- C$85 for two hot-stone reflexology sessions ($140 value)
Sessions duration are 45 min for reflexology and 60 min for hot-stone
This deal is a very hot seller. Groupon has already sold over 275+ vouchers at the time of this post.
This is a limited time offer while quantities last so don’t miss out!
Click here to buy now or for more info about the deal. Quantities are limited so don’t miss out!
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 90 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. New clients only. Appointment required. Merchant’s standard cancellation policy applies (any fees not to exceed Groupon price). Limit 1 per person. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. All goods or services must be used by the same person. Sessions are 45-60-minutes in duration depending on client’s needs. Cannot be combined with other promotions. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
Fit Fab Feet
487 Provencher Boulevard , Winnipeg, MB R2J 0E4
Reflexology: Tracking Energy from Head to Toe
Though reflexology shares much in common with acupuncture, it has its own unique properties and origins. Read on to learn more about the practice.
In the early 20th century, you might have been able to identify patients coming from a reflexology appointment by the clothespins on their fingertips. Today’s reflexologists generally carry out their treatments by hand in a wellness clinic or a massage studio, but the principle remains the same: apply pressure to specific points on the hands, feet, or ears, prompting responses in organs throughout the body.
Similar to acupuncture and acupressure, the practice posits that energy pathways run throughout the body. Reflexology’s system, however, is a bit simpler than Chinese medicine’s complex map of meridians. Envision vertical lines running from each toe up through the leg, joining lines running from each finger up the arm toward the neck and coming together in the head, and you have the body divided into 10 attractively slimming reflexology zones. Within each zone on the palm or—most common in reflexology sessions today—the sole, certain pressure points are thought to correspond to organs, joints, or other tissues elsewhere in the same zone.
Dr. William Fitzgerald—originator of the clothespin technique—began practicing what he called “zone therapy” in 1915. While research has yet to find a concrete link between modern medical thought and the millennia-old idea of imperceptible bodily energy, that doesn’t mean reflexology can’t be relaxing. Patients can expect the benefits of a treatment to include at least those of a good foot massage: increased circulation, relieved muscle tension, and decreased stress and susceptibility to tickle attacks. Even early proponents of the technique accepted that results might vary from person to person. Writing in 1928, physician Bernard Lust was content with claiming that “the adoption of the method is attended with absolutely no danger or disagreeable results, and may be the means of lengthening short lives and making good health catching.”
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