Welcome to Mustashfa Health Centre
As old as civilizations rooted, diseases and their cures have existed. From Greek mythology to Arab and Chinese scriptures, alternative methods of treatment such as Cupping, Acupuncture, Acupressure, Reflexology and Massage have been documented. At Mustashfa, we revive that ancient care to extend better cure to various illnesses that today's medicine cannot provide. From chronic diseases, including hypertension and diabetes, to money depleting conditions such as infertility and cellulitis, as well as stress induced conditions such as neck pain, stiff muscles, back pain, fatigue, migraines, eye strain, wrinkles, ageing, and many more, Mustashfa targets to ensure permanent reliefs with virtually painless, minimally invasive, nil side effects and easy techniques. We welcome you to our health centre and dump all your physical and emotional complaints in our waste bins and walk home healthy and fresh.
» Sterile techniques
» Short duration walk in procedures
» Virtually painless
» No side effects
» Minimally invasive
» Separate treatment room for women
» Permanent solutions
Ancient Greeks and Persians found cure for various illnesses just by touching the patient's hands. This art of healing, known as Acupressure is done by gradually stimulating the body's self curative abilities. Acupuncture and Acupressure use the same pressure points and meridians, but acupuncture employs needles whereas acupressure uses gentle to firm finger pressure.
Acupuncture is a technique hailed from China and Taiwan in which practitioners stimulate specific points in the body, most often by inserting very fine thin needles through the skin. A number of studies suggest that acupuncture may help ease various types of chronic pain such as low back pain, neck pain, etc as well as osteoarthritis of the knees.
Guasha is a healing technique of traditional East Asian medicine. Sometimes called coining, spooning or scraping, Gua sha is defined as instrument-assisted unidirectional press-stroking of a lubricated area of the body surface to intentionally create transitory therapeutic petechiae called sha representing extravasation of blood in the subcutis.