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Our oasis of wellness in the heart of Byron Bay

Welcome to Byron Massage, your sanctuary for healing and rejuvenation nestled in the serene surroundings of Byron Bay. Established in 2018, we have been dedicated to guiding our community towards holistic wellness and vitality. At Byron Massage, we believe in the transformative power of massage therapy to educate, heal, and empower individuals on their journey to a healthier life.

Drawing from both eastern and western modalities, our approach combines ancient wisdom with modern techniques to address a wide range of physical and emotional concerns. Whether you seek relief from muscular tension, stress, or simply wish to enhance your overall well-being, our team of highly qualified therapists is here to support you every step of the way.

Specialising in Deep Tissue, Cupping, Reflexology, and other Asian-inspired techniques, we tailor each session to meet your unique needs and preferences. Our serene and welcoming space provides the perfect environment for relaxation and renewal, allowing you to unwind and reconnect with your body, mind, and spirit.

We invite you to embark on a journey of self-discovery and healing with us. Let us guide you towards a path of greater health, balance, and vitality.

To read further into our massage treatments, please read below.

Shoulder Massage
Dr. Edward Bach
“Treat the cause not the effect”
Treatment Description

Byron Massage Treatments

Deep Tissue

Deep tissue massage targets chronic tension in muscles that lie far below the body’s surface. Deep muscle techniques involve slow strokes, direct pressure, or friction movements that go across the muscle grain.

When there is chronic muscle tension or injury, there are usually adhesions (bands of painful, rigid tissue) in muscles, tendons, and ligaments. Adhesions can block circulation and cause pain, limited movement, and inflammation. Deep tissue massage works by physically breaking down these adhesions to relieve pain and restore normal movement.

Massage therapists will use their fingers, thumbs, or occasionally even elbows to apply the needed pressure. It is especially helpful for chronically tense and contracted areas such as stiff necks, low back tightness, and sore shoulders. Some of the same strokes are used as in classic massage, but the movement is slower and the pressure is deeper and concentrated on areas of tension and pain.

Unlike classic massage therapy, which is used for relaxation, deep tissue massage usually focuses on a specific problem, such as chronic pain, limited mobility, recovery from injuries (e.g. whiplash, falls, sports injury), repetitive strain injury (such as carpal tunnel syndrome), osteoarthritis pain, fibromyalgia, and muscle spasms.

Deep Tissue Anchor
Remedial Anchor


Remedial massage therapy utilises specific soft tissue massage techniques in tandem with other forms of physiotherapy. The aim of remedial massage is to address damaged, knotted, tense, or immobile muscles using tactile, often concentrated, massage and other soft tissue techniques.

Remedial massage differs from many other types of massages that you may have experienced previously. It is usually focused and specific, as opposed to full-body relaxation massages.

Additionally, knowledgeable allied health professionals typically perform remedial massages to address a wide range of injuries or pain.


Relaxation massage is characterised by its smooth movements; that is to say, it does not have the same intensity as deep tissue massage, for example.

The benefits of relaxation massage include, but are not limited to, alleviating tension in the muscles, improving circulation, and an overall boost in mood. Due to its more gentle nature, relaxation massage is not intended to treat sports injuries or discomfort in that sense. Nevertheless, relaxation massage is excellent for reducing muscle tension and inducing a relaxed state in the body.

Relaxation Anchor
Reflexology Anchor


Reflexology is a form of natural, holistic therapy based on the discovery that there are points on the feet and hands which correspond to organs, systems, and structures within the entire body. This corresponding relationship is called a 'reflex'. A reflex occurs when stimulation at one point brings about a response in another point or area. In reflexology, special pressure techniques are used to stimulate the points on the feet and hands, allowing imbalances in the tissues, organs, and systems of the body to be both detected and effectively treated, restoring balance and well-being.


The more modern version of cupping uses a pump instead of fire to create the vacuum inside the cup. The vacuum creates a negative suctioning force on the tissue, affecting the body up to four inches into the tissues.

Where the cup is placed on the skin, the suction lifts the fascia* away from the muscle, gently separating the tissue. The suction also brings hydration and blood flow to body tissues and drains excess fluids and toxins by opening lymphatic pathways (a vital part of the immune system).

The increased blood flow brings oxygen and nutrients, encouraging restoration of the tissue to its full length and elasticity and therefore often providing pain relief from muscle tension.

Cupping Anchor
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