Stressful School Daze: How to Beat the Heat

Stressful School Daze: How to Beat the Heat

By Editorial Staff

Missing those lazy days of summer already? With school back in session, children and parents alike are feeling the heat – in the form of stress – as they transition to daily homework deadlines, after-school activities and seemingly constant “drop me off here, pick me up there” needs.

What are families to do? Consider these strategies for relieving school stress this fall – and all school year round:

  1. Put it on the calendar: There’s nothing better than a calendar of events to keep children and parents reminded of the when, where, why and how of their busy week. Think it adds stress by “regimenting” your day? Consider the alternative: essentially running around with your collective heads cut off from event to event, task to task, hoping you can remember it all. For kids, it’s particularly important that they have a clear sense of what they have to do and when they need to do it. It helps them understand what’s on their plate for the day – and have a sense of accomplishment as they complete each task.
  2. Give yourself extra time: Early to bed and early to rise is the success mantra when trying to minimize stress during the school year. You’ve got too much to do and too little time as it is; don’t make it worse with perpetual lateness. Wake up early, get the kids up on time, enjoy a healthy family breakfast, and then get them off to school with time to spare. At night, set reasonable bedtimes so they – and you – can get adequate sleep that will leave everyone refreshed and ready for the next productive day.stress-free school - Copyright – Stock Photo / Register Mark
  3. One part work, one part fun: Stress builds when there’s no release opportunity, so make sure you build breaks into your daily routine. Whether that’s a 5-minute break for every 15-30 minutes of homework, 15 minutes of free / play time no matter how busy the schedule, or 15 minutes of television at night (yes, 15 minutes is OK), give your kids the chance to blow off some steam and not worry about what’s next on their to-do list. And by the way, that free time for your kids should mean free time for you to relax and unwind, even if for only a few minutes.
  4. Prep for the week: An hour of effort on Sunday can save you hours of time – and stress – throughout the week. Prep the components of a few staple dinners so all you have to do is reheat during the week. Make sure laundry is done so you’re not washing, drying, sorting and folding at 10:00 on a Tuesday or Wednesday night while you’re trying to help the kids finish their homework. A little work Sunday can make Monday to Friday a whole lot easier on everyone.
  5. Laugh it off: There’s no better way to keep stress levels low than to laugh about it – or laugh it off – instead of letting stress build up day after day. Come up with the “joke of the day” at the dinner table and have each family member offer their best joke. Wind down in the evening with a board game the whole family can enjoy – and usually have a good laugh about while playing. Most important, as a parent, turn negatives into positives by teaching your children to laugh in the face of stress; to turn mountains into mole hills; and to appreciate that life is much more than what you do every day – it’s about how you feeldoing it. Help your family feel a little stressed today and every day.
Posted in Uncategorized | Tagged , , , , , | Comments Off

Benefits of Essential Oils with Gastritis, IBS, Heartburn:Peppermint & Lemon

The science of using botanical remedies to treat health conditions is finding its way back into mainstream medicine. Nature’s healing properties, found in plants, herbs, roots, and flowers have been an essential part of restoring health for centuries, long before we could reach for pills from grocery store shelves. Studies reveal that natural materials can soothe symptoms of heartburn, nausea, bloating, gas, diarrhea, morning sickness and more.
Peppermint Essential Oil
(IBS, Indigestion, Diarrhea)
pepermint essential oils
Our digestive system is often referred to as oursecond brain. It’s role is important with our nervous system functioning and is well connected to stress and anxiety. Our gut tells us a lot about how we are feeling and what is going on with us emotionally.
Our oils can be added to your food and as we use it with our massage therapy by applying it on the abdomen.
Oil Essential Oil
(Heartburn. Hypertension)
Lemon Essential Oil
Lemon has been used to fight food poisoning, malaria, heartburn and blood pressure. The essential oil can be applied directly to the affected area or in some cases ingested in pure water by adding a few drops.
We invite you to come in and take advantage or our great massage and treatment deals and be  treated with the above essential oils.
 It’s that time of year for warm weather, beach vacations and outdoor activities. Why not prepare your mind, and body  for all the activities of summer by refreshing yourself with a therapeutic massage!  Please visit our website page for information on our favorite essential oil products.
Posted in Digestion, Essential Oils, Massage Therapy | Tagged , , , , , , , , , | Comments Off

Why Massage is Beneficial to Fibromyalgia Sufferers

At Margie’s Wellness Center, we give the appropriate attention to those of our clients that have the been diagnosed with Fibromyalgia, reinforcing the importance of adding activity to their daily routine, supplements, medications along with their  massage. In an article written by Erik Dalton Ph.D. clearly explains what are some of the benefits massage has contributed to those suffering from Fibromyalgia.

Calming Fibromyalgia Pain

As with many chronic diseases, the symptoms of fibromyalgia often wax and wane. Therefore, pain management therapy should be considered as an ongoing process, rather than management of a single episode. Flare-ups often exacerbate the client’s underlying stress. Furthermore, stress can also precipitate flare-ups of fibromyalgia. In my opinion, the first line of defense for relieving basic fibromyalgic symptoms should be body therapy and exercise. Although pain from this condition primarily manifests in specifically designated areas the trained manual therapist must refrain from chasing the pain and instead, seek to restore whole body function by testing for ART: asymmetry; restriction of motion; and tissue texture abnormality.

Tissue texture abnormalities must be closely evaluated in clients presenting with fibromyalgic symptoms. Boggy, leathery, fibrotic, contractured, and spasmodic tissues are potential pain generators, with each requiring a uniquely different hands-on approach. Post isometric relaxation cervical routines such as those demonstrated in the above video seem to be beneficial in recovering lost range of motion to fibrotic spine related tissues such as joint capsules, ligaments, and paravertebral myofascia. Any deep tissue technique that calms central nervous system hyperactivity and lowers sympathetic tone will greatly benefit those with fibromyalgia.

While it is tempting for the client to relax and not move joints and muscles that are hurting, moving them is one of the best preventive and curative measures found so far to alleviate the painful symptoms. Traditional massage techniques are helpful in desensitizing hyperexcited cutaneous (skin and fascial) neuroreceptors. However, deep-tissue techniques that incorporate active client movements (enhancers) during the hands-on work add additional therapeutic power by calming pain generating articular (joint) receptors. Intrinsic muscles and joints are inseparable; what affects one always affects the other. Therefore, a more holistic approach to treating fibromyalgia and myofascial pain syndromes should include soft-tissue techniques that create extensibility in contractured tissues; tonify weak muscles; and decompress impacted, motion-restricted joints and their supporting ligaments.

Exercise … gooood!

Incrementally, the more exercise clients are able to do, the better they will feel. It doesn’t matter what kind of aerobic exercise — swimming, biking, jogging, walking, dancing — as long as they hit their target heart rate for at least 30 minutes a day. Some clients report feeling better as they gradually increase their exercise programs to 30 minutes twice a day.


Why do clients suffering fibromyalgia improve with vigorous exercise? One notion suggested is that aerobic exercise beefs up the body’s supply of endorphins, a natural pain dampening and sleep-deepening substance. Exercise increases levels of serotonin and growth hormones, the exact pain reducing, muscle-repair hormones that people with fibromyalgia may lack. Exercise also increases blood flow to the muscles. It is well documented that people with fibromyalgia do have slightly less blood flow to their muscles, which might also contribute to pain. Exercise and bodywork together are often just the answer for helping reverse this oft-debilitating condition.

As the research rolls in and causality is eventually decided, it is in the client’s best interest to immediately begin routinely scheduled bodywork sessions in conjunction with a specialized exercise regime… regardless of origin. Well structured manual therapy sessions and individualized rehabilitation programs appear to be the treatment of choice for this chronic and sometimes disabling condition that affects an estimated 2 million Americans each year.

Posted in Fibromyalgia | Tagged , , , , , | Comments Off

Golf Injuries Common Symptoms Client’s Bring to the Table

In my now almost 13 years of working as a massage therapist I have treated several clients that complained from low back, hip, elbow, knee, and so many more pains and discomforts due to their many years of golf practice.

Treating Golf Injuries by Erik Dalton

3In the right hands, the swing of a golf club can inspire awe. It is a complex whole-body movement that generates power to propel a golf ball great distances with extreme accuracy. In professional golfers, highly coordinated sequencing of muscle activation allows for a fluid and reproducible movement. This split-second swinging maneuver requires such precision and uses so many muscles that it’s no wonder the golfer’s body is a ticking time bomb for acute low back injury. Tiger Woods recent injury is indicative of this common problem.

2When professional golfers take the club head back, they turn their shoulders away from the target while keeping the pelvis relatively stationary. This motion creates torque, which leads to increased power. Then, throughout the downswing and follow-through, the pros’ hips lead the way. Amateurs, on the other hand, rotate their shoulders and hips almost in unison. “A golfer like Tiger Woods has very little hip rotation and a lot of upper torso rotation,” says Conrad Ray, head golf coach at Stanford University. “That’s how he’s able to create speed and distance.” (Fig.1) However, many professional coaches downplay the role of the hips in big-time swingers like Tiger Woods. Many believe the spinal rotator muscles are the primary factors in producing the type of power Tiger displays. No doubt, spinal rotation and core stability are very important features in golf swing execution, and vital to the prevention of overuse injuries. Yet, it’s difficult to envision how the body can produce enough spinal rotation to drive a ball 425 yards, as Tiger Woods did at the 2008 Mercedes PGA Championship.

How is such power possible? As functional training guru Gray Cook says,“Think movement – not muscles!” Tiger has developed a sophisticated whole-body musculofascial maneuver that allows him to drive a ball with surprising velocity. By viewing slow-motion You Tube videos, it appears that Tiger’s fast-twitch global muscles and elastic fascia work together to propel energy up the kinetic chain, while his slow-twitch deep spinal rotators act as stabilizers to store and release the energy.
1Spring Systems

The secret to Tiger’s power lies in his highly refined musculofascial spring systems. To demonstrate how golf swing efficiency relies on these spring systems, we’ll borrow three slightly modified force transmission systems, first described by Andry Vleeming, Ph.D. – the stirrup spring system (SSS), posterior spring system (PSS), and anterior spring system (ASS).

During the backswing, right-handed golfers like Tiger lift the clubhead as far back as possible while maintaining weight on the right foot’s medial arch. As the arch flattens, the tibia internally rotates, which serves to help tighten the SSS (Fig. 2). At the top of the backswing, muscles of the left ASS and left PSS eccentrically contract to slow the clubhead, and with help from fully tensed fascia, these muscles are pre-loaded and storing potential energy in preparation for the downswing (Figs. 3A and 3B).

As the two diagonal fascial springs reach their elastic barrier, the golfer’s deep spinal rotator muscles, spinal ligaments, and facet joints are also fully coiled. With the lumbar spine side-bent left and rotated right, energy is lightly, but securely, stored deep in the spinal engine and ready for release.

To initiate the downswing, instead of moving the body down to the ball, the golfer moves the hips forward toward the target. As weight shifts from right foot to left, the coiled lower body begins to unwind. The forward thrust of the left rotating pelvis produces an effortless and impressive release of stored potential energy. With the help of the deep spinal rotators, the golfer’s spinal engine continues to unwind, causing the shoulders, arms, and hands to powerfully drive the clubhead through the ball and then eccentrically contract to stop the swing’s momentum (Fig. 4).To prevent injury, golfers must possess a learned sequencing ability that allows them to contract and relax muscles fluidly and flawlessly. However, it is rare for humans to move one muscle at a time along a single plane. Modern science reveals the brain does not recognize individual muscle activities due to lack of practical purpose. Instead, the cerebral cortex maps movement patterns and coordinates the neuromyofascial net to meet the specific activity.

Posted in Massage Therapist Davie, Myofascial Release | Tagged , , , , , , , | Comments Off

Celebrating the Love of Your Life on Mother’s Day


                                                                     Mother’s Day Packages                                                

Give a gift she will remember for years to come…

Mother’s Day is a day to celebrate motherhood. Who can put a value on the work that a mother does for her child?  Who will ever be able to repay her for her sacrifices?  We at Margie’s Wellness Center want to show our gratitude to the mothers that have touch our lives and allowed us to touch their body with a caring, and healing touch!

Celebrate Mother’s Day with a Facial & Massage Treatment!

See her face look refresh, rejuvenated, brighter – porcelain like…  We are excited to make available a revolutionary facial treatment that will bring a smile to her face…and yours too.

The Royal Treatment – Combine a 30 minutes massage with a 50 minute classic facial that will exfoliate, clean and tone your skin, providing a relaxing, cleansing and overall feeling.
Package for $100

Mom’s Stress Relief: 30-min Relaxing Back and Shoulder Massage, Rejuvenating Massage for Feet and Legs, 2014 Signature Facial
Package for $150

The Monarch Treatment: From cocoon to butterfly                     caterpillar-chrysalis-adult
You have a choice of one 1 massage from (Lymphatic Drainage,Therapeutic massageLypossage, or Hot Stone massage and Collagen Induction Therapy  a face treatment.
Package for $220 

A Mother’s Love- Mom can choose to either get an invigorating full body massage or a Refreshing facial.

1 Hour - $75

Mother’s Day Special!

Professional Massage Therapist & Esthetician-Davie,FL

Welcome and thank you for the opportunity to reach you with exciting new services and opportunities to improve your lifestyle.  For those of you that have not had the opportunity to visit us, make a point to visit our website to learn about our new services and read the great input we have received from other trusting clients like yourself.
Please allow us to serve you in a way that your body can re-energize, your senses sharpen at the idea of letting go of pain, stress, anguish…. Allow yourself to open up to new sensations, ideas and joys you carry deep burrowed inside your tight, and in some cases traumatized body.  A relaxed body is essential for a relaxed mind.
The person-to-person contact via massage helps to release natural “feel-good” chemicals in the body such as endorphins, serotonin and dopamine.  Come in the midst of your transformation and leave our center with the sensation and freedom of a healthy and colorful butterfly….

Your therapist and friend,

Maryuri (Margie)

Posted in Collagen Induction Therapy, Hot Stone massage, Lymphatic Drainage, Massage Therapy | Tagged , , , , , , | Comments Off

Treating and Preventing Ischemic Nerve Damage

Ischemic Nerve Damage

 by Erik Dalton, Ph.D.




The length of time nerve tissue can survive oxygen deprivation varies, but eventually, all ischemic tissue becomes necrotic. Fortunately, restoration of blood supply usually minimizes the damage, but not always. Notice in Figure I, how the application of an arm tourniquet not only compresses large arteries and surface veins, but also small capillary beds surrounding the radial nerve. In some cases of thoracic outlet syndrome (TOS), similar nerve trunk compression can lead to oxygen deprivation, loss of nerve nutrition and vague dull, diffuse ache in the shoulder, arm and hand. Postural abnormalities, especially the rounding forward of the shoulders, decrease the costoclavicular space, which can cause compression of the brachial plexus and blood vessels (Fig 2).

Prolonged scalene spasm from injury or overuse can also cause problems as they tug on the first rib pulling it up against a ‘drooping’ clavicle. When the brachial plexus gets squashed between the clavicle and rib, a condition known as costoclavicular syndrome arises. This disorder is thought to be one of the leading causes of TOS. Repetitive stress of local soft tissue from overuse, results in collagenous remodeling, inflammation, and nerve enlargement. Changes in shape of the nerve bundle may promote greater entrapment and a pain-spasm-pain cycle.


Provocation tests such as the Adson maneuver (scalenes), ‘Hands-up’ (pec minor), Allen (radial pulse) and the Elevation maneuver for costoclavicular canal impingement may be useful in identifying the pain-producing site. These assessments may or may not reproduce symptoms, but are sometimes helpful in ruling out other causes, which may produce similar symptoms. Due to the overlapping of symptoms, it’s often difficult to make a definitive assessment using provocation tests. If in doubt, start treating proximally (neck & upper ribs) and release all possible impingement sites through the arms and hands.


Commonly seen muscle imbalance patterns such as Vladimir Janda’s upper crossed syndrome (Fig. 3) play a major role in the formation of entrapment neuropathies. As tight pectoral muscles roll the shoulder girdle forward on the ribcage, the clavicles drop onto the first thoracic rib causing brachial plexus compression. Anterior displacement of the humeral head (tight pecs and lats) is also an area of impingement associated with upper crossed patterns. Fortunately, many illusive TOS cases are easily corrected using manual therapy techniques such as those shown in the video below.

Include home-retraining exercises such as the the “Wall Angel” (Fig. 4) to help open the chest wall and strengthen the scapular stabilizers.

Wall Angel:

This is an excellent Upper Crossed test and retraining exercise to evaluate mobility and flexibility in the chest, shoulders, lats and upper back muscles.

TEST: Place your client in a position to have three points of contact against the wall: top of glutes, thoracic (upper back) and back of the head. Test to see if client can keep the forearms from the elbow to the back of the hand against the wall while maintaining wall contact. Arms at 90/90, contract core abdomen to keep ribcage against wall and allow arms to rise staying against wall.

TRAIN: Have the client slowly move the arms together against the wall. When the elbows won’t extend any further, ask them to bring the arms down towards the ribcage, trying to squeeze the shoulder blades in and down at the same time.


Posted in FL, Ischemic Nerve Damage, Massage Therapist Florida | Tagged , , , , , , | Comments Off

Benefits Of Massage When Scar Tissues Occur

We wanted to share an article of how scars affect the function of organs and how massage can restore tissues flexibility.

Scar Remodeling, Adhesions, and Nerve Pain

Restoring Function to Inflexible Tissues

By Erik Dalton, Ph.D.

Scar tissue is nature’s response to tissue damage (Image 1). This fibrous material of   c-section scar human healing is composed of the same protein (collagen) as the tissue it replaces, but lacks the ultraviolet absorption, circulation, and flexibility of the original tissue. Instead of the random basket-weave design found in normal tissue, scarred collagen forms a mangled alignment of crosslinks that bind themselves in a single direction.1

Nerves live for motion and relish the ability to slide and glide. If a nerve runs through impaired muscle, fascia, or visceral tissue, the entwined nerve can be pinched or pulled by the fibrous scar, causing pain signals to be sent. For example, scars sometimes grow long, tentacle-like strands called adhesions. It’s not uncommon for the adhesions from a Cesarean-section scar to entrap nearby hypogastric and pudendal nerves feeding the bladder and urethra (Image 2). This, in turn, may cause referred nerve pain that mimics, and is often treated as, cystitis. Consequently, when a woman’s fingers press firmly on a C-section scar, she may experience urethral burning, urgency, or frequency. That’s why it’s important to remember that pain caused by a scar may be referred far from where the scar is located. Moral of the story: don’t chase the pain.

scar adhesions

In workshops, I find it helpful to use a paintbrush as an example of scar tissue crosslinking. The brush starts out as a soft, supple, parallel group of bristles that can bend easily in many directions. If the brush is cleaned and stored appropriately after use, it stays soft and can be effectively used for a future project. But, if the paint-covered bristles dry, they bind to one another and the brush loses flexibility and function. At this point, more care is required to rehabilitate the brush and get it back to work—which is why I encourage clients to have a scar-tissue injury assessed promptly, so effective treatment can begin.

Scar Remodeling

At the third International Fascial Research Congress in Vancouver, Canada, Raul Rodríguez, PT, DO, presented a fascinating clinical video of himself treating a bullfighter who had suffered a nasty scar when he was gored through the thigh. The audience of 800 gasped as they watched layers of fibrous, crosslinked connective tissue give way for the first time, as Rodríguez’s trained hands manipulated the adhesive layers, allowing them to once again glide on one another.

Through real-time sonoelastography imaging, Rodríguez was able to visually demonstrate the process of manual scar remodeling and how it can be effectively used to guide massage and bodywork treatments. Although many clinicians in the audience were well acquainted with the palpatory sensation of restoring local elasticity to injured and sometimes painful tissue, witnessing the process in action was spellbinding. According to a 2013 study conducted by Rodríguez and Galán del Río, fascia is the “skeleton of muscle fibers organized as a network and may be responsible for the pathophysiology and healing process of all muscular injuries.”2

Epidural Fibrosis

But injury is not the only cause of scar tissue. In clinical practice, we commonly palpate fibrous connective tissues associated with plantar fasciitis, tennis elbow, and rotator cuff pain. When scar tissue arises near a nerve root, it is referred to as epidural fibrosis (Image 3). This is a frequent occurrence in those experiencing failed back surgeries.


Adhesions are bands of scar-like tissue that form between two surfaces inside the body and cause them to stick together. When the scar extends from one tissue to another, usually across a virtual space such as the peritoneal cavity, the body deposits fibrin onto the injured tissues. The fibrin acts like a glue to seal the injury and builds the fledgling adhesion. At the sites where abdominal adhesions occur, scar-tissue tentacles sometimes grab a piece of the small intestine. As internal pressure causes the intestine to twist and tangle on itself, peristaltic action is stalled and the putrefaction process begins.

Adhesions require treatment because the body has no mechanism for mobilizing these strands of scar tissue naturally. Although the body can sometimes adapt and tolerate a certain amount of adhesive scar tissue, it will fail to function optimally, predisposing itself to repeated injury. There are many types and styles of manual therapy for the treatment of adhesions. Clearly, the sooner therapy begins, the more effective it will be. Semifresh scars respond more quickly to treatment, but hope still exists for old injuries, too, as seen in Rodríguez’s brilliant sonoelastography demonstration.

Hands On

The goal is to restore function to inflexible tissues and normalize cellular and organ metabolism. Much like the stretching and torsional maneuvers used by Rodríguez on the injured bullfighter, hands-on modalities using varying degrees of pressure and depth may also help soften and functionalize tough, fibrous connective tissues resulting from an abdominal scar.

In Images 4 and 5, fingers and thumbs search for underlying adhesions and slowly work to free entrapped nerves responsible for referred pelvic pain patterns. To speed recovery, teach your clients how to perform these simple techniques at home.


  • 1. Jonathan A. Sherratt, “Mathematical Modeling of Scar Tissue Formation,” Department of Mathematics, Heriot-Watt University (2010).
  • 2. Raúl Martínez Rodríguez and Fernando Galán del Río, “Mechanistic Basis of Manual Therapy in Myofascial Injuries. Sonoelastographic Evolution Control,” Journal of Bodywork and Movement Therapies 17, no. 2 (2013): 221–34.
Posted in Myofascial Release, Scar Tissue Remedy | Tagged , , , , , , | Comments Off

Benefits of Massage Therapy Helps Those with Fibromyalgia

Investigators recently set out to measure the therapeutic effects of a manual therapy protocol on improving pain, pressure pain thresholds, quality of sleep, function and depressive symptoms in both men and women and men with fibromyalgia syndrome.

Eighty-nine patients were randomly assigned to experimental or control group, according to an abstract published on The experimental group (24 female, 21 male) received 5 sessions of manual therapy and the control group (24 female, 21 male) did not receive any intervention.

Pressure pain thresholds (PPT), pain, impact of FMS symptoms, quality of sleep and depressive symptoms were assessed in both groups at baseline and after 48-hours of the last intervention in the experimental group, according to the abstract.

Among the results:

• Manual therapy protocol was effective for improving pain intensity, widespread pressure pain sensitivity, impact of

FMS symptoms, sleep quality and depressive symptoms.

• Gender differences were observed in response to treatment: women and men get similar improvements in quality of sleep and tender point count, whereas women showed a greater reduction in pain and impact of FMS symptoms than men, but men reported higher decreases in depressive symptoms and pressure hypersensitivity than women.

The research was published in the Clinical Journal of Pain and was conducted by investigators with the Department of Nursing, Physical Therapy and Medicine, Universidad de Almeria, Spain †Department of Physical Therapy, Universidad de Granada, Spain ‡Servicio Andaluz de Salud. Family Medicine Specialist. Granada. Spain Department of Physical Therapy, Occupational Therapy, Rehabilitation and Physical Medicine, Universidad Rey Juan Carlos, Alcorcón, Madrid, Spain, and Esthesiology Laboratory of Universidad Rey Juan Carlos, Alcorcón, Spain.

Article by: Massage Magazine

Posted in Fibromyalgia, Myofascial Release | Tagged , , , , , , | Comments Off

Hiatal Hernia, Acid Reflux and GERD

by Erik Dalton, Ph.D. Any time an internal body part pushes into an area where it doesn’t belong, it’s called a hernia. When we eat, food travels down the esophagus passing though a small opening (hiatus) in the diaphragm, before entering … Continue reading

More Galleries | Comments Off

Grand Re-Opening of Wellness Center in Davie, FL

Grand Re-Opening of wellness center to benefit and improve the health ofDavie’s Community

The press is invited to attend the grand re-opening of Margie’s WellnessCenterto take advantage of the offers on Therapeutic treatments or facials!  The grand re-opening will be at our new location at5400 S University Drive, Suite 110inDavieon November 9th from 12:30pm to 3:30pm. The event will feature the benefits, the products and testimonials of each treatment the center has provided to our community.   You will also have the opportunity to meet other professionals that make up the concept our wellness center is based on.

For the list of all our services please visit our website at  For more information or to RSVP by November 7, 2013 please call (954)665-0424 or email

Margie’sWellnessCenterwas established back in 2001, earning the 2013 Best of Hollywood, Massage Therapist Award.  After seven successful years of business in the city ofHollywood, Maryuri Velazquez was presented with the opportunity of expand and move her current practice to the city ofDavie.  Maryuri Velazquez brings with her more than 12 years of experience in the bodywork and therapeutic treatment.  In those “Good Works Prepared”, Margie’sWellnessCenteris thriving and looking forward to another successful endeavor in this prosperous and hard working community.

Margie’s WellnessCenter
Maryuri Velazquez
(954) 665-0424


Posted in Massage Therapist Florida | Tagged , , , , , , , , | Comments Off