Why Clinical Massage
Clinical massage looks at the body as a whole. Therapists search out the root cause of pain instead of simply targeting areas of discomfort. Your back pain, for example, may be caused by the way your desk is set up or the kind of shoes you wear.
At The Supine Studio, we’ll take a deeper look into your pain and give you our best recommendations. Then we’ll perform clinical massage using a wide range of techniques such as muscle activation, myofascial release, and joint mobilization to help you find instant relief.
Our approach allows for gentle deep tissue massage without the pain of too much pressure. In fact, some of our clients refer to our services as “lazy physical therapy.” You won’t find weights or resistance bands in our studio, just a comfortable heated table, soft music, and an expert therapist to help bring your body back into balance
Meet Owner Bailey B. R. Maddox (she/her)
Bailey is a Functional Wellness Therapist. She combines her expert clinical massage training with functional fitness to help clients move freely.
She is trained in a wide variety of clinical modalities, including Myofascial Release, Cupping Therapy, and Orthopedic Bodywork.
Bailey has completed Advanced Training in Oncology Massage Therapy. She is also a Certified Personal Trainer through the National Academy of Sports Medicine. In September 2021, Bailey will be studying Manual Lymphatic Drainage using the Vodder technique.
In 2017, Bailey watched her spa clients turn to massage for pain relief but gain only short term results. Frustrated with temporary solutions that didn’t last, she went into private practice, building The Supine Studio on the premise that massage needs to be customized for each client, at every visit.
South Carolina Massage License #10303.
National Academy of Sports Medicine Personal Trainer #1200488909.
South Carolina requires massage therapists to complete 12 hours of continuing education every two years to remain licensed. To date, Bailey has completed over 200 hands-on education hours. National Academy of Sports Medicine requires trainers to complete 20 hours of continuing education, including a CPR certification, every two years to renew certification.