Resources (continued):
A scholarly review of scientific studies published in the July 2007 issue of Evidence Based Complementary Medicine has shown that professional massage therapy can be more effective than some other therapies in managing certain types of pain, particularly lower back pain, shoulder complaints and headaches. "More Americans Turning to Massage for Pain Management." PR Newswire (Oct 17, 2007): NA. Academic OneFile.

Massage Therapy is Associated with Enhancement of the Immune System's Cytotoxic Capacity.Ironson, G., Field, T., Intern. J. Neuroscience. 84:205-217; 1996.

Immunological Effects of Massage Therapy During Academic Stress. Psychosomatic Medicine. Zeitlin, D., 62:83-87; Jan/Feb 2000.

"Massage Helps Address Major Corporate Kneads," Margaret Littman, Crain's Chicago Business (July 21, 1999).

"Flexibility and Perks Sweeten the Job Pot," Victoria Rivkin, Crain's New York Business (February 12, 2001)

“Complementary and Alternative Care Benefits Employer Survey” Price-Waterhouse-Coopers (June 2000) Cherkin, D.C., Eisenberg, D., Randomized Trial Comparing Traditional Chinese Medical Acupuncture, Therapeutic Massage, and Self-care Education for Chronic Low Back Pain. Arch Intern Med. 161(8):1081-8; Apr 23, 2001.

Effectiveness of Massage Therapy for Subacute Low-back Pain: A Randomized Controlled Trial. M. Preyde, CMAJ. 162(13):1815-20; Jn 27, 2000. Cady, S.H., Jones, G.E. Massage Therapy as a Workplace Intervention for Reduction of Stress. Perceptual and Motor Skills. 84(1): 157-158; Feb 1997.

The Effectiveness of Massage Therapy Intervention on Reducing Anxiety in the Workplace. K.R. Shulman, G.E. Jones. J. Applied Behav. Sc. 32(2): 160-173; Jn 1996.

Massage Therapy Effects on Breast Cancer. T. Field , M. Hernandez-Reif, G. Ironson. (unpublished); 1998.
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