ASK ME HOW YOU CAN SAVE ON WORKMAN’S COMP INSURANCE FOR YOUR COMPANY BY OFFERING MASSAGE!
The Pampered Spirit provides our corporate clients with a competitive edge by enhancing the performance & well-being of a company’s most important asset – its employees.
“Quality of Life” benefits, running the gamut from on-site massages to well-stocked company kitchens, are making an appearance at many companies. Chair Massage is specifically suited to relieve stress in high-tension areas and promote a renewed sense of energy, well-being & vitality. Weekly, bi-weekly or monthly visits will keep your employees healthy, happy and stress-free. Our corporate, on-site visits are also an effective way to ease tension and boost productivity during stressful periods or “crunch time.”
On-site chair massage is not just limited to the workplace.
Corporate Chair Massage:
Monthly Corporate Rate:
Charitable Events, Senior Centers
Individual Chair Massage Pricing, Station Pricing
Many companies now recognize the numerous benefits of bringing massage into the workplace. Chair massage improves overall health, employee productivity, loyalty, morale and the ability to manage daily stress. Stress can build over time leading to neck pain, headaches, back pain, repetitive use injuries (tendonitis, carpal tunnel syndrome), irritability, exhaustion, poor concentration, anxiety and even depression. On August 9, 2003, CNN reported that job stress is the leading cause of illness, depression and violence today. Experts also stated that at least 80% of employees feel stress on the job and at least half of them say they need help dealing with it. A regular chair massage therapy program can help you reduce and prevent these negative effects of stress.
“Recent studies have shown that close to 90% of all visits to primary care physicians are for stress-related complaints. Over 50% of lost work days are stress-related.”
~Northwestern National Life: UN National Labor Organization
“Sometimes the best antidote to corporate stress is hands-on management. So say people at Apple Computer, NBC, Johnson & Johnson, Merril Lynch, Wells Fargo Bank and a host of other companies that have hired massage therapists to rejuvenate frazzled employees by kneading them…”
~ Fortune Magazine
“At Boeing and Reebok, headaches, back strain and fatigue have all fallen since the companies started bringing in massage therapists…doctors are prescribing massage to help patients manage stress and pain.”
“Stressed out employees find office massages a balm … chair massage, which kneads the neck, head, shoulders and back can go a long way toward easing tension and improving morale. Touching is a basic need, as powerful as the need for food and sleep, and the office is as good a place as any to do it.”
~ The Wall Street Journal
“It has been proven through extensive research that massage can consistently improve performance and productivity in the workplace as well as decrease the amount of absenteeism and job related accidents.”
~ Touch Research Institute
“Massages rub employees the right way a recent study at the University of Miami Medical School showed that after a 15 minute workplace chair massage, people were more alert, less stressed and could perform math problems in half the time with half the errors.”
~ International Journal of Neuroscience and the Boston Globe
“Many Fortune 500 Companies, are using massage therapy to counter such ills as musculoskeletal problems, stress, and poor ergonomic design of furniture.”
~ Alternative Therapies
“Most office related physical symptoms can be attributed to loss of circulation. Tight muscles caused by stress and sitting behind a desk all day can impede blood flow through the body. The result is mental fogginess, decreased energy and susceptibility to repetitive stress injuries. Just 15 minutes of massage to the neck, back and arms increases circulation, returning energy levels and helps keep the body injury free.”
~ Massage Magazine; Touchpro Institute
“There has been a definite return in our money by offering regular chair massage to our employees.”
~ Financial Times; Baxter Corporation