|Effects & Benefits||
Lymphatic Drainage decreases body volume, promotes the elimination of toxins and liquid waste, improves blood circulation and speeds up metabolism by favoring the disappearance of accumulated fat and cellulite.
It is a treatment performed through rhythmic and constant movements of gentle manual pressure, exerted throughout the lymphatic system. Float in Spa uses the Vodder method for faster and more effective results.
What is Manual Lymphatic Drainage?
It is through the stimulation of the circulation of accumulated fluids between cells and metabolic waste that expels toxins and accumulated waste.
The elimination of these residues and toxins results in effective combat against cellulite and localized fats, enhancement of the immune system, stimulation of tissue regeneration and anti-inflammatory action, as well as relaxing effects.
With one treatment you will experience all these benefits. However, regular sessions are advised to obtain the maximum slimming potential of this treatment.
Types of Lymphatic Drainage
Manual Lymphatic Drainage, however, was the treatment that came first, and inaugurated the principles used in all these new methods. Even within Manual Lymphatic Drainage, several schools have suggested, among them the Vodder method, the first to be used, and the Leduc method.
Being a less invasive treatment and suitable for anyone, Lymphatic Drainage is the treatment we offer in Float in. Within Manual Lymphatic Drainage, the techniques we use derive from the Vodder method, considered most effective by our team of expert technicians. Ask all your questions and try your Lisbon Lymphatic Drainage treatment with Float in.
Manual Lymphatic Drainage, step by step:
The treatment begins with the opening of the main ganglia that accumulate the toxins produced by the body, thus hindering the lymphatic circulation. This process is done with the hand placed on the ganglion to make a slight pressure, which will have the function of stimulating its operation.
The lymph channels are then directed through the lymphatic channels with superficial manual sliding towards the stimulated ganglion. Circular and wave-like motions are also used to drag lymph and stimulate lymph circulation. A compression and decompression movement is also made to activate the natural functions of the vessels.
All movements are made upwards, always interspersed with pumping in the main ganglia. In the end, treatment ends with a new stimulation of the ganglia.