Chase and Dreams 24/7 Home Service Spa
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- Last Access From:Philippines
- Registered: May 17, 2012
- Last Sign In: Oct 11, 2012
Massage brings the mind and body together.
Massage improves the circulation of the blood and lymph, improves the ability of the body to purify itself by the expulsion of toxins through the skin, loosens the joints and muscles and tones up the internal organs through a special kind of contact.
Simply placing our hands on the body we come into contact with life itself.
Creative rather than technical massage reunites the divided being. In such an undertaking one becomes aware of the true nature of beauty both of body and spirit.
If the approach is gentle and delicate the body will grant us an awareness that goes beyond consciousness.
The term spa is associated with water treatment which is also known as balneotherapy. Spa towns or spa resorts (including hot springs resorts) typically offer various health treatments. The belief in the curative powers of mineral waters goes back to prehistoric times. Such practices have been popular worldwide, but are especially widespread in Europe and Japan. Day spas are also quite popular, and offer various personal care treatments.
Origins of the term
The term is derived from the name of the town of Spa, Belgium, whose name is known back to Roman times, when the location was called Aquae Spadanae, sometimes incorrectly connected to the Latin word "spargere" meaning to scatter, sprinkle or moisten.
Since medieval times, illnesses caused by iron deficiency were treated by drinking chalybeate (iron-bearing) spring water (in 1326, the ironmaster Collin le Loup claimed a cure, when the spring was called Espa, a Walloon word for "fountain").
In 16th century England, the old Roman ideas of medicinal bathing were revived at towns like Bath, and in 1596 William Slingsby who had been to the Belgian town (which he called Spaw) discovered a chalybeate spring in Yorkshire. He built an enclosed well at what became known as Harrogate, the first resort in England for drinking medicinal waters, then in 1596 Dr Timothy Bright after discovering a second well called the resort The English Spaw, beginning the use of the word Spa as a generic description.
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