Promoting National Quintessence, Perfecting Skills and Techniques


Two Big Feet new stores are grand opening, during this Covid-19 hard time.

Big Feet Abbotsford moved to 1-33222 Old Yale Road and opened on August 30. They are building a professional and energetic team: Iris is an experienced branch manager. Harvey is the chief acupuncturist who has worked years at Big Feet and highly praised by customers. He was a doctor in China and is a Registered Acupuncturist in BC. Same Big Feet products, they are trying to provide better service by this professional team.

Coquitlam Store grand opened at 207-403 North Road, Coquitlam. Manager Kelly is gentle and kind, she is a Registered Reflexologist of Reflexology Association of Canada. Tom Gong is technique director of the store, he is one of the best therapists in Big Feet Group. As a former Chinese orthopedic surgeon, he has extremely rich clinical experience. He was the top therapist in Port Moody, Maple Ridge, and Central Surrey branches and deeply loved by their customers. To serve the community and people of all ethnicities, the therapists in Big Feet Coquitlam are ready!

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Big Feet Reflexology & Acupressure Treatment


Big Feet started operating in  Vancouver West area in 2002. By 2018, Big Feet flourished to 20 locations in BC province.
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Reflexology is a therapy in which pressure is applied to reflex points on the hands, feet, and ears.

It is based on the principle that these reflex points are related to the internal organs and glands, and are laid out in the same arrangement as that in the physical body in the form of a “map” or microcosm.

Pressure or palpation on a reflex point can therefore affect these structures.

This treatment helps stimulate the normal function of the organ involved (for instance, secretion of a hormone or digestive enzyme), and thus aids self-healing, bringing about physical and mental well-being.


Having been used for thousands of years in China, Acupressure is a traditional Chinese medicine bodywork technique. Sometimes it is called pressure acupuncture, acupressure is often thought of as simply acupuncture without needles.

It involves placing physical pressure, by hand, elbow, or with the aid of various devices, on different pressure points on the surface of the body  to bring  relief through greater balance and circulation of fluids (blood, lymph) and metabolic energies in the body (heat, Qi). It intends to help balance the systems of the body in order to treat chronic and acute injuries or disease.

Acupressure can promote blood circulation, relieve spasm of muscle soreness, accelerate lymph circumfluence, help restore injured muscles, improve the elasticity of the skin, promote skin metabolism and regulate organs.


Manual lymph drainage massage is a form of very light massage that encourages lymph flow in the body.

It is particularly good for detoxification, edema, pre- and post-plastic surgery and post-liposuction. It can also help with cellulite treatments, scar tissue, spider veins, redness and acne.

A therapist trained in lymph drainage massage stimulates the lymph system with extremely light, circular pumping movements.

By stimulating the lymphatic system, the therapist helps drain puffy, swollen tissues, supports the body’s immune system, helps the body heal from surgery, and aids in the body’s natural waste removal or detoxification.


Gua sha is an ancient healing technique used by many clinicians of TCM. In this procedure, a lubricating medium, such as massage oil, is applied to the skin of the area to be treated.

Gua Sha can be used to prevent and treat diseases and strengthen the body. Especially in the area of pain relief it is unequalled. It can also be utilized by TCM clinicians to address conditions such as asthma, bronchitis, colds, flu, fever, heatstroke, fibromyalgia, strains, sprains, and muscle spasms.

The guiding principle behind Gua Sha is that this technique has the ability to break up stagnation, to promote the smooth flow of blood in the area and finally to relieve pain.


Fire cupping has been a commonly used natural therapy in traditional Chinese medicine for thousands of years.

Burning uses up all the oxygen inside the cup and creates a partial vacuum inside the cup which is then placed on the surface of the skin, usually the back, on specific acupuncture points. The suction stimulates blood flows to the area where the cup is placed.

Thru negative pressure and suction, body tissue starts to release toxin and excessive fluid, loosens adhesions and lifts connective tissue, clears blockages in the colon, activates the lymphatic system and clears veins and arteries.


Acupuncture originated in China centuries ago is based on the belief that energy referred to as “Qi”, flows through a series of pathways along the body that are called “meridians”. Each meridian is associated with a different organ system.

According to traditional Chinese medicine, it is the balance of body’s organs that hold the key of healthy. Imbalance in the flow of Qi through a meridian is how disease and illness happen. The objective of acupuncture is to insert needles into specific points along meridian lines to restore balance of the flow of Qi in these organs.

Research has proven that acupuncture is successful in improving mood and energy, relieving pain, encouraging healing after injury, and in maintaining good overall health. It can also be effective in reducing or eliminating the need to take certain medications.

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