Chinese Medical Massage in Olympia

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Welcome to Meridian Energy Massage in Lacey, WA!


Chinese Medical Massage at its best! At Meridian Energy Massage, each session offers the Traditional Chinese Massage - Meridian Massage - to relieve most of the chronic pain. This therapy harnesses Ancient Wisdom of Chinese Medical Massage for self-healing.

It harmonizes yin and yang in the body by manipulating the body's energy points and the Qi in the acupuncture meridians.

Read Olympia and Lacey reviews at Yelps




If you have pain or stiffness:

  • Migraine / Headaches
  • Neck pain / Whiplash
  • Frozen shoulder / Fibromyalgia
  • Carpal Tunnel syndrome
  • Sciatic nerve
  • Low back / Leg / Knee pain
  • Insomnia / Hot flashes / Arthritis

Or any other symptoms, then you need to try the authentic Meridian Energy (Chinese Medical) Massage! This unique healing technique is not available in other clinics in Olympia area.

New Classes for Massage Therapists

Sept. 16, 2017     Meridian Cupping Workshop

The Many Benefits of Chinese Cuppings

By Kathleen Rushall

Michael Phelps

Traditional Chinese medicine brings to mind acupuncture and the use of natural herbs as healing remedies. Cupping is a lesser-known treatment that is also part of Oriental medicine, one that can provide an especially pleasant experience. One of the earliest documentations of cupping can be found in the work titled A Handbook of Prescriptions for Emergencies, which was written by a Taoist herbalist by the name of Ge Hong and which dates all the way back to 300 AD.

Cupping is the term applied to a technique that uses small glass cups or bamboo jars as suction devices that are placed on the skin. There are several ways that a practitioner can create the suction in the cups. One method involves swabbing rubbing alcohol onto the bottom of the cup, then lighting it and putting the cup immediately against the skin. Suction can also be created by placing an inverted cup over a small flame, or by using an alcohol-soaked cotton pad over an insulating material (like leather) to protect the skin, then lighting the pad and placing an empty cup over the flame to extinguish it. Flames are never used near the skin and are not lit throughout the process of cupping, but rather are a means to create the heat that causes the suction within the small cups.

Once the suction has occurred, the cups can be gently moved across the skin (often referred to as "gliding cupping). The suction in the cups causes the skin and superficial muscle layer to be lightly drawn into the cup. Cupping is much like the inverse of massage - rather than applying pressure to muscles, it uses gentle pressure to pull them upward. For most patients, this is a particularly relaxing and relieving sensation. Once suctioned, the cups are swimmergenerally left in place for about ten minutes while the patient relaxes. This is similar to the practice of Tui Na, a traditional Chinese medicine massage technique that targets acupuncture points as well as painful body parts, and is well known to provide relief through pressure.

Generally, cupping is combined with acupuncture in one treatment, but it can also be used alone. The suction and negative pressure provided by cupping can loosen muscles, encourage blood flow, and sedate the nervous system (which makes it an excellent treatment for high blood pressure). Cupping is used to relieve back and neck pains, stiff muscles, anxiety, fatigue, migraines, rheumatism, and even cellulite. For weight loss and cellulite treatments, oil is first applied to the skin, and then the cups are moved up and down the surrounding area.

Like acupuncture, cupping follows the lines of the meridians. There are five meridian lines on the back, and these are where the cups are usually placed. Using these points, cupping can help to align and relax qi, as well as target more specific maladies. By targeting the meridian channels, cupping strives to 'open' these channels - the paths through which life energy flows freely throughout the body, through all tissues and organs, thus providing a smoother and more free-flowing qi (life force). Cupping is one of the best deep-tissue therapies available. It is thought to affect tissues up to four inches deep from the external skin. Toxins can be released, blockages can be cleared, and veins and arteries can be refreshed within these four inches of affected materials. Even hands, wrists, legs, and ankles can be 'cupped,' thus applying the healing to specific organs that correlate with these points.

This treatment is also valuable for the lungs, and can clear congestion from a common cold or help to control a person's asthma. In fact, respiratory conditions are one of the most common maladies that cupping is used to relieve. Three thousand years ago, in the earliest Chinese documentation of cupping, it was recommended for the treatment of pulmonary tuberculosis.


atheletes report hereAthletes report here
Another great massage that brings me back. Ran a half marathon, gym just about every day and walked up to granite mountain and rampart lakes all in a week. View pics at Instagram travis_jblm_spartan. She takes the kinks out for sure! Thanks Lin!
— Travis N.

I've never had such an amazing massage...EVER. Lin is the 5th massage therapist I've tried in the past 14 months, all of which came very highly recommended by multiple people, but none of them could compare to her skill and technique! I actually felt like crying, overwhelmed with emotion while she was working out some of my stress points. Ahhmazing!
— Randi H.

Wonderful class!
I have wanted to learn cupping for a long time, and I was thrilled to be able to learn it from Lin, who studied the technique in China and really knows her stuff! She’s a knowledgeable, patient teacher and I’d take any class she taught even though I have to drive 6 hours to be there!
— Lindsey Nash

Chinese Medical Massage Free Demo/Clinic @ Seattle Chinatown

Chinese Medical Massage in Olympia
Time: 1 pm - 4 pm, 1st Saturday of every month
Location: Seniors Volunteer Team, 606 Maynard Ave S. #200A, Seattle, WA 98104 (福音中心樓上)


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Lin Hsieh, (360) 888-3450, [email protected]

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