Parents: It's best to learn on your baby BEFORE they start crawling or walking.
How it works: I teach parents the strokes, the parents practice massage strokes on their baby.
Please call ahead to schedule this very special learning opportunity.

Nearly 13 yrs ago, I massaged my first baby, and my heart was deeply touched! I knew I had to offer this service in my practice. The benefits are astounding. Massaging a baby is a gift!

Here are just a few reasons why you would want to bring massage as a loving ritual for your family:

Conscious Touch for a Conscious Planet

Learn how to connect and communicate through the sense of touch

Infant massage benefits the nervous, muscular, respiratory, digestive and circulatory systems of your baby.

Combined with your voice and eye contact, gentle massage helps to establish trust and healthy boundaries for you and your baby.

Infant massage helps ease babies with gas, colic, and congestion.

Relaxed touch helps baby to release tension in their little bodies as they integrate into their new world.

  • Learn simple stretching and movement for arms and legs to get baby ready for crawling and walking.
  • Create an early start for your child's healthy body image, sustain self-love and self-respect.
  • Create a relaxed moment for you with your baby and help release stress, have fun, slow down and deepen your breath and connection from within.
  • Parents can practice coming from an authentic, compassionate, heart-centered space that continues beyond the massage session and into your relationship with your child.
  • Empower your child to speak when and how to receive healthy, loving touch and support the development of healthy boundaries at an early age.

Babies and young children navigate their world by feeling into the environment they are in. If this innate intuition is nurtured and supported, your child can grow to learn to trust their feelings. Amazingly this trust can be strengthened just by a parent giving permission to a child to express feelings or even respond to short sentences like, "Does that feel good?", or "I feel tiny gas bubbles in your tummy. How does that feel?"