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Reiki, Physiotherapy, Tae Kwon Do, Revive Retreats, Homeopathy, Aromatherapy, Eyelash Extensions, Kinesiology, Swedish, Sensitive Skin, Sugaring, Other, Karate, Ashtanga, Hammam, Hot Stone, Sauna, Shiatsu, Pregnancy, Bikram, Mineral Bath (Hot & Cold), Wax, Shiatsu, Other Types, Other Types, Life Coach, Boxing, Manual Lymphatic Drainage, Music Therapy, Cellulite, Pregnancy, Thai, Bowen, Anti Aging, Tai Chi, Osteopathy, Laser, Aromatherapy, Reflexology, Chiropractic, Makeup, Traditional Chinese Medicine, Rejuvenation, Manicure, Remedial, Naturopathy, Pedicure, Meditation, Acupressure, Cupping, Oxygen, Ayurveda, Nutritionist, Jiu jitsu, Kung Fu, Personal Trainers, Other Types, Microdermabrasion, Remedial, Gyms & Health Clubs, Spray Tan, Vichy Shower, Problem Skin, Hot Yoga, Hair Treatment, Eye Brows, Deep Hydration, Stress Management, Body Wraps, Hatha, Judo, Hot Stone, Kickboxing, Pilates, Hypnotherapy, Sleep Disorders, Peels, Body Scrubs, Acupuncture, Western Herbal Medicine, Iridology, Mani/Pedi Combo, Thai, Mens, Healthy Eating, Wellness Coaching, Swedish, Thalassotherapy, Quit Smoking, Mixed Martial Arts

Industry Associations We’re Registered With

Australian and New Zealand Institute of Coaching (ANZI Coaching), International Coaching Federation

Health Insurers We're Registered With

AHM Health Insurance, ACA Health Benefits Fund, Australian Unity Health Limited, Bupa Australia Pty Ltd, CBHS Health Fund Limited, CDH Benefits Fund, Central West Health Cover, CUA Health Limited, Defence Health Limited, Doctors Health Fund, GMF Health, GMHBA Limited, Grand United Corporate Health, HBF Health Limited, HCF, Health Care Insurance Limited, Health Insurance Fund of Australia Limited, Health Partners,, Latrobe Health Services, Medibank Private Limited, Mildura District Hospital Fund Ltd, National Health Benefits Australia Pty Ltd (onemedifund), Navy Health Ltd, NIB Health Funds Ltd., Peoplecare Health Insurance, Phoenix Health Fund Limited, Police Health, Queensland Country Health Fund Ltd, Railway and Transport Health Fund Limited, Reserve Bank Health Society Ltd, St.Lukes Health, Teachers Health Fund, Transport Health Pty Ltd, TUH, Westfund Limited


Physical Locations

SYDNEY , 2000

Monday to Friday 9am to 7pm. Saturday 9am to 5pm. Sunday 10am to 4pm.


Mobile Vouchers Service These Suburbs


Monday to Friday 9am to 7pm. Saturday 9am to 5pm. Sunday 10am to 4pm.


Post Review

Effects of painful stimulation and acupuncture on attention networks in healthy subjects

Liu G, Ma HJ, Hu PP, Tian YH, Hu S, Fan J, Wang K


Department of Neurology, The First Hospital of Anhui Medical University, Hefei, Anhui Province, P.R. China.


Pain is a subjective sensory and emotional experience, and it has been reported that many different brain regions are regulated by pain, and that pain can impact attention. Acupuncture is an important treatment component of Chinese traditional medicine, and has been used for thousands of years to treat a wide variety of conditions. Although several studies have shown that acupuncture improves consciousness, the precise impact of both acupuncture and painful stimulation on attention is unclear. Are all of the attention networks modulated, or do these stimuli act on a specific network? Is the effect of painful stimulation similar to that of acupuncture? We administered the attention network test to 30 participants (15 males) to investigate the relative efficiencies of three independent attention networks (alerting, orienting, and executive control networks) under three conditions: baseline, after painful stimulation, and after acupuncture. The degree of pain experienced was assessed on a horizontally oriented visual analogue scale. The results showed that painful stimulation and acupuncture had similar effects on the orienting and executive control networks; however, there was a significantly different effect between the three conditions on the alerting network. In conclusion, (1) painful stimulation can selectively impact attention; (2) acupuncture can also selectively impact attention; i.e., both have selective influences on the alerting and executive control networks, but not on the orienting network; (3) the effects of acupuncture and painful stimulation are not identical. The mechanisms by which painful stimulation and acupuncture influence attention warrant further research.

Short and long-term efficacy of combining Fuzhengliqi mixture with acupuncture in treatment of functional constipation

Zhang C, Guo L, Guo X, Li G, Guo X


Department of Gastroenterology, The First Affiliated Hospital of Xinxiang Medical University, Weihui 453100, China.


To explore the short and long-term efficacy of combining Fuzhengliqi mixture (FLM) with acupuncture in treating functional constipation (FC).


The 560 patients with confirmed diagnosis of FC were randomly assigned to four groups: FLM group, acupuncture group, combined therapy group, and control group. There were 140 cases in each group. The FLM group was administered FLM 60 mL twice a day, while the acupuncture group was treated with acupuncture at acupoints Tianshu (ST 25), Shangjuxu (ST 37), Zusanli (ST 36), Dachangshu (BL 25), and Zhigou (TE 6) twice a day, the combined therapy group with FLM and acupuncture, and the control group was administered mosapride (5 mg thrice a day) and Macrogol 4000 (10 g twice a day). The treatment lasted 6 weeks. The defecation interval, stool property, constipation symptoms, and accompanying symptoms were recorded, graded, and scored. The gastrointestinal transit time (GITT) and motilin (MTL) level in serum and life quality score were detected at three time points (pre-treatment, at the end of treatment, and 60 weeks post-treatment). Moreover, the adverse reactions were also observed.


In the FLM group 2 cases were eliminated for not taking medication strictly according to the research plan and 1 case was lost to follow-up, while 2 cases in the acupuncture group and 2 cases in the combined therapy group were lost to follow-up. Compared with those detected pre-treatment, the defecation interval, stool property, constipation symptom grade, accompanying symptom grade, and GITT were all decreased markedly at the end of treatment in every group, while the MTL levels in serum and life quality score were increased markedly (P < 0.01), the above-mentioned detecting indices were better in the combined therapy group than those in other groups (P < 0.05). Compared with the end of treatment, above-mentioned detecting indices all recurred significantly in the FLM group and control group 60 weeks post-treatment (P > 0.05), but these indices recurred insignificantly in the acupuncture and combined therapy groups (P > 0.05). The short and long-term total effective rates in the combined therapy group were significantly different from those in other groups (P < 0.05 or P < 0.01). No serious adverse reactions were found in four groups.


Both FLM and acupuncture can significantly shorten the defecation interval and GITT, increase MTL levels in serum, decrease the scores of stool property, constipation symptoms, and accompanying symptoms in patients with FC to increase their life quality. The combined therapy is much better in long-term efficacy and the safety is also good, worth spreading in clinical practice.

Acupuncture in the treatment of upper-limb lymphedema: results of a pilot study

Cassileth BR, Van Zee KJ, Yeung KS, Coleton MI, Cohen S, Chan YH, Vickers AJ, Sjoberg DD, Hudis CA


Integrative Medicine Service, Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center, New York, New York 10021, USA.


Current treatments for lymphedema after breast cancer treatment are expensive and require ongoing intervention. Clinical experience and our preliminary published results suggest that acupuncture is safe and potentially useful. This study evaluates the safety and potential efficacy of acupuncture on upper-limb circumference in women with lymphedema.


Women with a clinical diagnosis of breast cancer-related lymphedema (BCRL) for 0.5-5 years and with affected arm circumference ≥2 cm larger than unaffected arm received acupuncture treatment twice weekly for 4 weeks. Affected and unaffected arm circumferences were measured before and after each acupuncture treatment. Response, defined as ≥30% reduction in circumference difference between affected/unaffected arms, was assessed. Monthly follow-up calls for 6 months thereafter were made to document any complications and self-reported lymphedema status.


Among 37 enrolled patients, 33 were evaluated; 4 discontinued due to time constraints. Mean reduction in arm circumference difference was 0.90 cm (95% CI, 0.72-1.07; P < .0005). Eleven patients (33%) exhibited a reduction of ≥30% after acupuncture treatment. Seventy-six percent of patients received all treatments; 21% missed 1 treatment, and another patient missed 2 treatments. During the treatment period, 14 of the 33 patients reported minor complaints, including mild local bruising or pain/tingling. There were no serious adverse events and no infections or severe exacerbations after 255 treatment sessions and 6 months of follow-up interviews.


Acupuncture for BCRL appears safe and may reduce arm circumference. Although these results await confirmation in a randomized trial, acupuncture can be considered for women with no other options for sustained arm circumference reduction.

The acceptability of acupuncture for low back pain: a qualitative study of patient's experiences nested within a randomised controlled trial

Hopton A, Thomas K, MacPherson H


Department of Health Sciences, University of York, York, North Yorkshire, United Kingdom.


The National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence guidelines recommend acupuncture as a clinically effective treatment for chronic back pain. However, there is insufficient knowledge of what factors contribute to patients' positive and negative experiences of acupuncture, and how those factors interact in terms of the acceptability of treatment. This study used patient interviews following acupuncture treatment for back pain to identify, understand and describe the elements that contribute or detract from acceptability of treatment.


The study used semi-structured interviews. Twelve patients were interviewed using an interview schedule as a sub-study nested within a randomised controlled trial of acupuncture for chronic back pain. The interviews were analysed using thematic analysis.


Three over-arching themes emerged from the analysis. The first entitled facilitators of acceptability contained five subthemes; experience of pain relief, improvements in physical activity, relaxation, psychological benefit, reduced reliance on medication. The second over-arching theme identified barriers to acceptability, which included needle-related discomfort and temporary worsening of symptoms, pressure to continue treatment and financial cost. The third over-arching theme comprised mediators of acceptability, which included pre-treatment mediators such as expectation and previous experience, and treatment-related mediators of time, therapeutic alliance, lifestyle advice and the patient's active involvement in recovery. These themes inform our understanding of the acceptability of acupuncture to patients with low back pain.


The acceptability of acupuncture treatment for low back pain is complex and multifaceted. The therapeutic relationship between the practitioner and patient emerged as a strong driver for acceptability, and as a useful vehicle to develop the patients' self-efficacy in pain management in the longer term. Unpleasant treatment related effects do not necessarily detract from patients' overall perception of acceptability.

Efficacy of acupuncture during post-acute phase of rehabilitation after total knee arthroplasty

Mikashima Y, Takagi T, Tomatsu T, Horikoshi M, Ikari K, Momohara S


Department of Orthopaedics, Takagi Hospital, Imadera 5-18-19, Oume, Tokyo 198-0021, Japan.


The purpose of this study was to determine whether acupuncture is effective in reducing pain and swelling around the knee and improving range of motion (ROM) during the post-acute phase of rehabilitation after total knee arthroplasty (TKA).


Following TKA, 80 knees in 80 patients were randomly assigned to either an acupuncture treatment group (Group A) or a control group (Group C). In Group A, the complementary treatment of acupuncture was performed three times/week from postoperative day 7 until postoperative day 21. Outcome measures were: i) pain as assessed by a visual analog scale; ii) reduction of swelling around the knee as indicated by its circumference at the center of the patella; and iii) ROM of the affected knee.


Group A patients had significantly reduced pain and swelling around the knees and earlier recovery of ROM than did those in Group C.


Acupuncture provides effective treatment during the post-acute phase of rehabilitation after TKA with respect to pain relief, reduction of swelling around the knee, and early recovery of ROM.