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Charlie Peebles CMT/LMT
  • Male
  • Clinton, IN
  • United States
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Charlie Peebles CMT/LMT's Friends

  • Kevin Nalley
  • Jeannette McAleese
  • Las Vegas Massage In Summerlin
  • Eeris Kallil CMT

Charlie Peebles CMT/LMT's Groups

 

Charlie Peebles CMT/LMT's Page

Profile Information

What is your website?
www.massagehelps.us Facebook = massagehelps.org
Which modalities do you practice?
Swedish Massage, Integrative Massage, Deep Tissue Massage, Sports Massage, Reiki, Myofascial Release, Chair Massage, Therapeutic Massage, Shiatsu, Trigger Point Therapy, Acupressure, Lymph Drainage, Thai/Thai Yoga Massage, Energy Work, Structural Integration
I also teach therapeutic massage for Ivy Tech Community College in Terre Haute IN

Comment Wall (8 comments)

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At 4:02pm on January 20, 2011, Kevin Nalley said…
Thanks!  My old profile wouldn't let me in no matter what, so I had to create a new one.
At 12:13pm on January 20, 2011, Shelene Taylor said…

Hi Charlie, sounds like you have a really mix of talents.  "The body" was one of my favorite things - thanks for the compliment on it!

Nah, not an overachiever - just very organized and have a passion to see massage biz entreprenuers be very successful.

 

At 8:34pm on January 3, 2011, Eeris Kallil CMT said…

Thank you so much for your kind words Charlie- Glad you took the time to listen to the podcast. I will keep you posted about upcoming workshops. I will be teaching also at the world massage festival in July, you might consider going. And feel free to sign up to my email list on my website at the bottom of the home page  www.bodyworkwisdom.com

Happy new year! Eeris

At 8:15am on January 3, 2011, Las Vegas Massage In Summerlin said…

~

 

Hey Charlie!

 

Sorry for my tardy reply to you.

 

Yes, please feel free to contact me in regards to website design and or marketing your massage business.  I'm certainly not an expert in either, but I have had some success with some off-the-wall idea's  ;)

 

Kris

 

At 8:06pm on July 29, 2010, Carole LaRochelle said…
You're welcome Charlie.

Truly, if you'd really like to know the difference between Rolfing® SI and Myofascial Release may I suggest you get a session or series of sessions with a Rolfing practitioner? You can find a qualified practitioner here: http://rolf.org/find/locate.asp

Nice chatting with you!
At 5:40pm on July 26, 2010, Boris Prilutsky said…
Hi Charlie.
Thank you for joining my medical and sports massage group. I hope that our friendship will be pleasant and mutual beneficial. You welcome to initiate discussions, to post questions as well to answer on questions of others. I am planning constantly to be involved in discussions as well to post my articles as well links to my videos. In such a case we will be able to exchange our knowledge. Using the opportunity would like to ask you to recommend my group to other practitioners. Up front thank you.
Best wishes.
Boris
At 3:33pm on July 20, 2010, Carole LaRochelle said…
Charlie,

You are absolutely correct, I did not yet answer your previous two messages. Your description of Rolfing® SI sounds pretty accurate to me.

However, we are not just working to change the postural & movement habits that have set over time; we also have access and work with inherited tendencies.

What I took exception to in your first message was that you said you didn't know much about Rolfing SI but that you heard it could be painful. What I bristled to was my perception that you were contributing to the misperception that deep work needs to be painful. It does not.

The pain someone experiences is influenced by context and their own biology. If I can create a space where my clients trust me and know that they are in control, then there is nothing to fear. Get the fear level down, and discomfort is perceived as "hurts so good."

There is no purpose or benefit to imposing unnecessary discomfort in a session. And, there are ways of working with fibrosed tissue with considerable force near the threshold of pain.

If you surveyed my clients most would tell you I never hurt them, that it feels good. Some would say that it hurts once in awhile in the "hurt good" category, and that if it *really* hurts, I lighten up.

Thank you for a lively discussion.

Carole
At 10:11pm on July 4, 2010, Carole LaRochelle said…
Charlie,

Thank you so much for reading my articles on Soul's Code. I truly appreciate you taking the time.

I must admit a bit of confusion to this comment you made, "I don't know much about Rolfing but I have heard it can be painful." I am a bit bewildered that was your takeaway from the articles. Could you tell me more about why you said this?

You do deep tissue massage, is it ever painful? We know as therapists that there is a big difference between pain that "hurts good" and pain that feels like one is being injured. I assure you I have a broad spectrum of touch from direct technique, to indirect technique, to subtle craniosacral therapy. My clients are in charge of the amount of pressure I use, and I am very responsive to their needs. I do not "do it" to them.

Rolfing® SI is about changing the structure and alignment of the body and educating people in the process to take ownership of themselves.

Thank you again for reading and I wish you all the best.
 
 
 

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