Massage Health Benefits

Massage Health Benefits

Sometimes, complementary therapies really have to fight their corner to be given due credit and taken seriously. So much is written that casts doubt on them or tries to play them down, leaving people with the impression that only conventional medicine and pharmaceutical solutions have any worth. But rest assured, if you’re on your way to your first gay massage appointment, you’re about to receive a treatment with a panoply of health benefits. Not only does it lower your heart-rate, it diminishes the release of harmful stress hormones, too. Now, fortunately, redoubtable Time Magazine has stepped in to remind its readers that massage is a powerful health tool, by highlighting some recent research.

Gay Massage is Better Than Therapy

Firstly, an Australian study, published in NATA journals, shows that just ten minutes of massage can reduce muscle soreness by 30 per cent. Another study demonstrated clearly that amounts of the stress hormone, cortisol, lessened by 31 per cent after massage, while desirable hormones including serotonin and dopamine went up by around 30 per cent. That’s why, when you have gay massage London, you will notice before the appointment is even halfway through, that you’re noticeably less worried about life, and are instead feeling buoyant and cheerful. It’s those two feel-good hormones doing their job.

Male Massage at Tantric Soul

Additional research is beginning to suggest an improvement in immune system strength following massage. What makes massage such an effective treatment is that we all have pressure receptors under our skin. When these are stimulated, all sorts of wonderful things start to happen. There’s an increase in blood-flow to the parts of the brain associated with mood and stress. The vagus nerve, part of the nervous system that affects digestion, respiratory health and heart-rate, becomes more active.

A professional picture of Charles from Tantric Soul

Think about it. All through life, from early childhood onwards, when you’ve banged a knee or bumped a shin, wasn’t your first instinct always to rub the affected area? It’s instinctive. Our bodies are built to respond to massage. Research is looking into just why it is that when we rub a sore point, the soreness lessens, but it’s thought to be partly because our brain is unable to fully register the pain if the touch receptors are activated by rubbing or massage at Tantric Soul.

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