Pets tell us
what's wrong.
We just have
to listen.

meet Michael Daly

CCMT, CESMP

PAWsitive Wellness Owner and Therapist, Michael Daly is certified in both Canine Massage and Equine Shiatsu Massage. Traveling between the East and West Coasts, Michael services clients in Los Angeles and Charleston, South Carolina. He was Certified in Canine Massage in 2011 from The Saddlefit School in Camden, South Carolina and by Geary Whiting for Equine Shiatsu in Big Sur, California. Michael also has more than 20 years experience working directly with Veterinarians and is trained in Eastern, Western and Functional veterinary medicine. He has also has extensive knowledge of supplement and food therapy for pets.

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CERTIFIED CANINE MASSAGE THERAPIST
EQUINE SHIATSU MASSAGE PRACTITIONER

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Michael Daly Canine Massage with Dog

the Benefits

Many of the Dogs I work on compete in Agility Competitions. Agility training is a celebration of canine athleticism. Your Dog is running courses like an Olympic athlete. Muscles are being taxed and pushed to their limit. Without proper care injuries can occur. Massage keeps the Dog’s muscles healthy and ready for the next event or training session.

Massage helps prevent injuries and arthritis in horses due to working, racing, jumping, showing. As well as improper saddle and horse shoe fitting.

Dogs that have suffered an injury and are on the road to recovery benefit from massage. It works as an anti-inflammatory agent on the muscles being used to overcompensate for the injury. Canine Massage can also aid in preventing muscle atrophy, and release the dog’s endorphins, speeding their recovery.

Many Senior Pets suffer from arthritis, making it more difficult for them to climb stairs, get in and out of vehicles, and move their body like they are used to doing. Regular use of massage is extremely beneficial. It can work as an anti-inflammatory agent by slowing down the deterioration of the muscles and joints and give your old girl or boy some much needed relief.

We all love our pets and it is hard to say goodbye. Massage can be a wonderful addition to hospice care and treatment for any pet nearing their last days. It can help them feel calm, ease their pain, and give them comfort during that time.

When an animal has surgery, the after effects of anesthesia can delay their recovery. The massage technique of stroking can be used to help move blood flow and assist the circulatory system to remove the anesthesia out of their body and make their recovery time faster and easier.

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