Wellbeing Clinic, Nottingham

at 80 Bridgford Road, Nottingham, NG2 6AX United Kingdom

West Bridgford's longest-standing complementary health and counselling clinic, we're home to nineteen experienced and talented practitioners.

Wellbeing Clinic, Nottingham
80 Bridgford Road
Nottingham NG2 6AX
United Kingdom
Contact Phone
P: 0115 9825353


Here at the Wellbeing Clinic, we love talking about and sharing all things #wellbeing. From juicing to natural pain relief, from great massages to meditation, we're open to it all whilst still having both feet firmly planted on the ground. We're believers in the connectedness of mind, body and spirit, and the importance of nurturing all three. We also know what it's like to lead busy family lives, so we haven't got time to preach or reach impossible goals. We've spent years experimenting with, learning and practising a wide range of approaches to health and wellbeing, so we have plenty to share with you. We're delighted that you like our page. Let's explore the wellbeing journey together.

Opening time

  • Mondays: 09:00- 20:00
  • Tuesdays: 09:00- 20:00
  • Wednesdays: 09:00- 20:00
  • Thursdays: 09:00- 20:00
  • Fridays: 09:00- 20:00
  • Saturdays: 09:00- 13:00

Company Rating

82 Facebook users were in Wellbeing Clinic, Nottingham. It's a 9 position in Popularity Rating for companies in Health/Medical/Pharmacy category in Nottingham

1480 FB users likes Wellbeing Clinic, Nottingham, set it to 1 position in Likes Rating for Nottingham in Health/Medical/Pharmacy category

Is it all in your mind? The Mind-Body Connection I sprained my ankle last week, and whilst this was by no means the end of the world, it got me thinking about pain, and how we perceive it. After spraining my ankle, I was consumed by the pain, all I could think about was how much my foot hurt, and I couldn’t really think about much else. It was making me miserable. However, after a couple of days of rest, a relaxing evening on the sofa with my foot elevated and my partner running around after me, I started to feel a lot better. It made me wonder if I’d needed the attention and care as much as I’d needed to rest my injury. So although the pain I felt really was real, were my needs around the pain actually psychosomatic? As a sufferer of chronic illness, I experience pain of some degree every day, but usually I can switch my mind off and get on with my life. However, if I am feeling down, or stressed, the physical symptoms will be heightened, and I will want to be ‘looked after’ until I’m feeling better. freedom from pain wellbeing Recently, I have been reading some interesting pieces about how some physical pain could be down to our mind and our emotions. Most holistic therapies take both mind and body into account, understanding that there’s a deep connection between them. ‘I’ve met people whose sadness is so overwhelming that they cannot bear to feel it. In its place, they develop physical disabilities.’ Now, this isn’t meant to disregard illness or pain, obviously, if we are experiencing physical symptoms, they are really happening, but many doctors are beginning to recognize that some symptoms are actually caused or made worse by what’s going on inside our heads. If you are in a constant state of pain it can be hard to differentiate between the physical pain and the emotional suffering, often our suffering can feel like it is taking on a life of its own increasing the physical pain we are feeling. Neurologist Dr Suzanne Sullivan has recently published a book called ‘It’s All In Your Head: True Stories of Imaginary Illness’. She says in a recent magazine article ‘I’ve met people whose sadness is so overwhelming that they cannot bear to feel it. In its place, they develop physical disabilities.’ It has long been said that people who have experienced trauma are more susceptible to chronic pain and illness, and it would make sense that our bodies are taking the brunt of our emotional pain. Stress can play a big part in how we feel pain, and many of us have prolonged low levels of stress, that often we may not even be aware of. Our craniosacral therapist Philip Humphreys says ‘So much of our stress is perceptual, but for our bodies to heal effectively, we have to be out of prolonged stress’. Practises such as meditation, mindfulness and yoga can help to trigger a relaxation response in the body, helping to change the way that we react to stress. meditation wellbeing nottingham The good news about this is that we can all work towards a better mind-set, helping to alleviate our suffering. There are lots of ways you can start to take back control. Balancing treatments such as craniosacral therapy, acupuncture and chiropractic care can help to deal with pain, and also bring balance back between mind and body. Counselling may be helpful to deal with past events that may have caused trauma can help to process repressed emotions, unblocking feelings that may be manifesting as symptoms, giving the tools needed to move forwards. Of course, we’re not saying that all pain is from the mind, and we know that everyone’s experiences of pain, illness, trauma and grief are personal to the individual. But if you think that your pain is all in your body, maybe it’s time to open your mind to a different way of thinking. Here at the clinic we see a lot of patients who are dealing with pain for all sorts of reasons. We understand how pain and illness can be all consuming and we aim to provide a safe and friendly environment for people to come to. We have many different ways of dealing with pain, emotional, physical or both. If you need advice on how to deal with any of the issues mentioned in this article, please don’t hesitate to get in touch.

Published on 2015-06-04 15:50:57 GMT

Craniosacral therapy is a gentle, non-invasive, hands-on treatment that promotes a deep level of rebalancing. The craniosacral therapist identifies where restrictions or blocks are causing pain, discomfort or stress; using a simple and relaxing technique, tension is released and the body is encouraged to move to a higher level of balance. As we’re all aware, there is an interconnection between our emotions and our physical health – psychological stresses are often reflected in the body. Craniosacral therapy offers a way to listen to, understand, and relax the stresses that we carry. It is also an effective way to address the results of accidents, particularly those involving trauma, whiplash or shock. Any conditions involving the nervous system – including headaches, migraine, labyrinthitis, neck pain and shoulder pain – also respond well to craniosacral therapy. By working directly with the source of the imbalance, rather than simply with the symptoms, recovery takes place from the inside out. Inside all of us, there is a still, relaxed point. However, it is often difficult to access. Craniosacral therapy reconnects us to this place of peace and quiet within, and enables us to remember how we can feel. If you’re also interested in mindfulness, meditation or similar practices, you’ll find craniosacral therapy a great fit. Our craniosacral therapist, Philip Humphreys, has been in practice for fifteen years. After looking for a way to deal with the pain that he suffered in the aftermath of several accidents, he came across craniosacral therapy, which proved to be life-changing. He trained in India and Devon, and now also teaches craniosacral therapy and mindfulness meditation. Philip is a registered member of the Craniosacral Society and the NHS Directory of Complementary and Alternative Practitioners. Craniosacral therapy treatment is so gentle that it is suitable for everyone, including babies or those with acute or chronic pain.

Published on 2015-05-25 17:41:00 GMT

"I have just got home from my first ever hot stone massage. I have a very hectic lifestyle that results in high levels of stress that leaves it's mark in my shoulders, neck, back and hips. Marie was amazing, it's been many years since I have felt this relaxed and pain free.........I can't thank you enough!" Kim Johns We have just had this lovely review posted to our page. #hotstonemassage #wellbeing #review #testimonial

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