Massage of Chinese Medicine is known as An Mo (按摩, pressing and rubbing) or Qigong Massage, and is the foundation of Japan's Anma. Categories include Pu Tong An Mo (general massage), Tui Na An Mo (pushing and grasping massage), Dian Xue An Mo (cavity pressing massage), and Qi An Mo (energy massage). Tui na (推拿) focuses on pushing, stretching, and kneading muscles, and Zhi Ya (指壓) focuses on pinching and pressing at acupressure points. Technique such as friction and vibration are used as well.[70]
I use this massage oil multiple times per week at home to cut down on my number of massage therapy appointments. It's worth every penny. I get frequent and numerous knots in my upper back, shoulders and neck that cause severe headaches if left unchecked. My husband swears by this oil for working on upper back/shoulder knots I'm not able to reach, and he loves the smell too. It also works well using plastic trigger point tools like the Body Back Buddy, which tend to irritate my skin even when used over a shirt or towel.
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