Incorporating sports massage into your training regime can be hugely beneficial in enhancing health and well-being.


Among many benefits, sports massage may help to relieve muscle soreness and tension, support and speed up the body's own repair mechanisms and so improve recovery from training and injury. Risk of injury may be reduced along with the downtime associated with existing injuries, helping you to train more effectively and accomplish performance goals faster. 

Whether it is for maintenance, restorative benefits, pre-event or post-event treatment, massage can help you to refresh, regenerate and revitalise, allowing you to recover quicker and train better.



30 mins


Great for targeting 1-2 specific areas. This option can also allow for a generalised upper body or leg massage. 

45 mins


This option allows for specific work on 2-4 areas, or a general full upper or lower body massage.

60 mins


Perfect for a full body massage and allows for specific work on areas of particular discomfort.

90 mins


This option gives ample time to work on problem areas as well as an extensive full body massage.

Achieve optimal sporting performance with the support of massage

Remedial based sports massage acts to assist or improve performance by emphasising prevention and faster recovery. A range of different techniques is covered to manipulate soft and connective tissues of the body, addressing specific muscles or muscle groups that may be associated with dysfunction, imbalance or injury.

Muscles and tendons that may be damaged, impaired or knotted are warmed using long, kneading or circular strokes to promote circulation.

Deep tissue massage uses slower, more forceful strokes to target deeper layers of muscle and connective tissue.

Trigger point therapy focuses on tight areas of muscle fibres and chemically-active points that may form in muscles following activity, injury or overuse.

Myofascial release, such as skin rolling and stretching, targets fascia - the connective tissue that envelopes internal body structures, including muscles, to support, separate and protect them. Friction and sustained pressure is used to release tightened stiffened fascia that may be due to tight muscles or injury and is cumulative over time.

Passive or assisted stretches, and pin or pull techniques may also be utilised. 



36 Bruce Mclaren Road,

Henderson, Auckland 0612