Maybe you have cried or got the urge to cry during a massage? You're not only, and this is not an unconventional reaction to massage therapy.
Feelings Have a Toll on the Body
Contact is a powerful thing. Every time we are touched, we experience some sort of emotions, which in turn are stored in our thoughts and our body tissue. We all store positive feelings like joy and pleasure, as well as negative feelings like anger and stress. Stored negative feelings often business lead to bad poses and aches and pains; good feelings, on the other hand, lead to healthy, functioning muscles and joints. The time and effort it takes to tuck away encounters or negative emotions we’d rather overlook can cause exhaustion and painful pressure.
The negative feelings tend to be the reason for emotion-generated illnesses like tension and pain. We seldom welcome feelings like sadness, anger, or resentment because we feel them significantly and they damage us. Thus, we sometimes suppress these emotions and encounters to halt the pain from intensifying or growing. Not dealing with these painful feelings and letting them be released often results in imbalances in your body.
Crying During a Massage: It’s Restorative
Throughout a massage, the muscles and tissue experience a psychological release in the same way they experience a release of physical pressure. This emotional release can manifest in several ways: a sigh, laughter, muscle twitching, or even tears. These psychological responses are common during massage treatment.
Crying throughout a therapeutic massage can be triggered by high levels of stress, that are released during your massage; or even touch to a part of your body where you’ve stored the memory of emotional or physical trauma.
This is often a natural and beneficial part of the therapeutic massage process, as your can let go of something it’s already been keeping in the form of pain or tension. Delightful the discharge and you’ll realize the positive effects they have on your body.
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