By restoring the energy balance of the body, Acupuncture is aimed at naturally promoting health and alleviating aches, pains and illnesses through the stimulation of specific Acupuncture points.

Cupping & Gua Sha

During a cupping treatment, a flame is used to create a vacuum inside glass cups which are then placed on the patient’s skin in areas where treatment is required. The suction created stimulates the flow of Qi and blood in the area, thereby clearly stagnation within the meridians and promoting the body’s self-healing. Cupping is most commonly used in the treatment of muscular aches and pains.  

Gua Sha or ‘scraping pressing’ is a traditional treatment in which a tool (traditionally a Chinese ceramic soup spoon) made of either jade or plastic, is pressed and scraped along the skin to stimulate blood flow. Gua Sha is used to help releasing stubborn knots, or stagnation, in the muscles, as well as more general stiffness and pain.

Shonishin Pediatric Treatment

Shonishin is a style of acupuncture therapy specially designed for babies and children.

Because the Qi of children is so easy to access, Shonishin does not use needles, but gentle blunt tools to massage, tap or brush on acupuncture points and meridians without penetrating the skin. Because it is so pleasant and relaxing, most children enjoy the experience.

Shonishin is a great way to keep your children healthy, balanced and boost their constitution and have a positive impact on these common symptoms such as weak immune system, frequent illnesses,  Colics, night terrors, bed wetting, figestive health, hyperactivity, behavioural issues.

Tui Na

Tui Na - or Chinese Medical Massage - is one of the four main branches of Chinese Medicine, alongside Chinese Herbal Medicine, Acupuncture and Qi Gong.

A Tui Na treatment begins with a full Chinese Medicine consultation similar to the Acupuncture consultation, followed by a completely bespoke massage routine tailored to the needs of the patient on the day.


A traditional part of Chinese medicine, it is used alongside Acupuncture, in which the herb Moxa (Mugwort, or Artemisia vulgaris) is burnt either directly on the skin of the patient or on top of the needle at specific acupuncture points or along a meridian. In more recent years it has also been prepare as a cigar-shaped moxa stick which is burnt near the skin. In whatever form it is prepared and used, the heat produced form the burning of moxa permeates the skin,  creating a warming, soothing sensation. Moxa is not appropriate in every treatment and will therefore be used at the discretion of your practitioner.   


Naturopathy is a holistic approach to health that sees the patient as a whole and focuses on the self-healing powers of the body. If appropriate, your practitioner may use nutritional advice, herbal remedies and lifestyle recommendations to address the imbalances that can lead to emotional and physical illness.