The human body is much like a computer; great for doing basic mathematics and other random tasks but totally useless when you replace its soft inner-workings with rocks. Ensure your federation of limbs is kept in soft and pliable working order and pay R120 for a full-body deep tissue (sports) massage at Sports on Track.
People say that it takes 43 muscles to frown and 17 to
smile; so even if you’re just giving your boss a dead-pan, sideways stare,
you’re giving your muscles a relatively minor work-out. Considering most people
get up to all sorts of far more strenuous shenanigans during the day, like
typing memos or practicing their pile-driver technique on their nephew, it’s no
wonder your muscles just rebel against society and refuse to cooperate with
The expert muscle-manipulators at Sports on Track know exactly how to sweet-talk your body back to its former soft and functional state, add new flexibility to stiff muscles and improve the blow-flow. Of course, a deep-tissue massage is more like a relaxing sparring session than sweet-talk. With nimble fingers and a head full of know-how, the highly-trained therapists can send even the achiest of aches running for the hills. Highly trained in tracking down every single knot, kink and tiny shred of tension in even the most stressed shoulders, they can put a stop to any muscle mutiny. A perfect mix of smooth strokes and a bit of pressure, the full-body deep tissue massage provides not only the relaxing, melted like butter feeling that usually comes with massage, but also a better range of motion, increased flexibility and sense of well-being – perfect for dealing with the stresses of Christmas shopping, gift wrapping and the strain that comes with lifting heavy grocery bags.Strangely Scented Fact: A salon in east Texas called the Dalmatian’s Den uses a combination of fennel, rosemary, olive oil and industrial Moose shampoo to create their own special blend of massage oils, which are said to promote feelings of well-being and that it’s Christmas morning feeling.