English version

massage in Hospital topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishmassagemas‧sage1 /ˈmæsɑːʒ $ məˈsɑːʒ/ ●○○ noun [countable, uncountable]  HBHMHthe action of pressing and rubbing someone’s body with your hands, to help them relax or to reduce pain in their muscles or joints Massage helps ease the pain. Why don’t you have a massage? Joan gave me a gentle neck massage.body/shoulder/foot etc massage A full-body massage lasts around one hour.
Examples from the Corpus
massageMassage can help relieve stress.Once a month, Mary gets a massage and facial.For about a year afterwards Anna received aromatherapy massage whenever she felt the need - once, sometimes twice, a month.In previous fasts, massage moderated his aches.I immediately started giving him mouth-to-mouth resuscitation and heart massage.A half-hour massage is $ 30.Treating yourself to a real massage is, of course, the ultimate indulgence.Tennis courts, a fitness room, sauna, massage and beauty parlour are all available at a charge payable locally.body/shoulder/foot etc massageWomen's cut and blow dry varies from £10.50 to £15.95 but that includes a neck and shoulders massage.The therapy aims to stimulate the nervous system by body massage and manipulation.So which members of the Cabinet feel the need for his curative foot massage?Facials, body massage, ear piercing - it's all on offer.Having your neck and shoulders rubbed, or better still a full body massage, is a good investment.A full body massage lasts around an hour and costs in the region of £25 to £30.Even a gentle foot massage with lovely smelling oils, if he comes home stressed out, could lead to more.Eileen, who is based in Birkenhead, Wirral, mainly practices reflexology which treats ailments through foot massage.