A lot of massage therapists say they need to expand their practices to accommodate more clients and patients.
But for now, they’re spending more time with their patients, according to data compiled by the New York Times.
The Times analyzed online reviews and interviews with massage therapists from across the country.
More than 50% of the massage therapists surveyed said they’d seen a significant uptick in business, compared with a similar percentage of massage parlors in 2015, according the Times.
And according to the Times, massage therapy has been on the rise since the end of 2015, with the average number of massage therapy sessions per month increasing from 4.3 in 2014 to 5.2 in 2015.
“We’re seeing a lot of growth, but we’re still at the stage where it’s still kind of slow,” said Lillian Schuster, a massage therapist in Los Angeles.
“We need to focus on increasing the frequency of the sessions, and we’re getting that done.
But it’s hard to do.””
There’s still a long way to go before we get to the point where massage therapists are as much of a part of our culture as we are,” said Schuster.
“And there are a lot more barriers to entry and less support for people in general, so we’re going to need to get a lot better at connecting with people.”
The New York City massage parlor industry, in particular, is a magnet for the unemployed, who are often drawn by the spa’s “free massage,” or the experience of getting paid to use a massage chair.
The practice of massage also comes with its own set of challenges, as the practice can be risky and unsafe.
A recent study by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention found that more than 60% of massage sessions can lead to complications for patients.
And in 2017, the U.S. government said there were more than 1,800 massage-related deaths in the United States.
In addition, the practice of “massage therapy” is not as regulated as other professions like dentistry or medical care, which have a stricter set of rules and regulations, like the Occupational Safety and Health Administration, according and The New York State Office of Professional Standards.
And while massage therapy is not an exact science, the vast majority of massage practices fall into one of the four “modalities” that can be classified as massage: massage, therapeutic touch, therapeutic massage, and therapeutic massage with physical therapy.
The New Jersey law, for instance, allows massage therapists to use both physical therapy and therapeutic touch in their work.
The industry, however, is still growing, and the number of therapists in the field has increased over the last several years, with more therapists than ever entering the field.
For the last five years, the number that are registered in the New Jersey massage business has increased from just under 1,500 to more than 2,400, according.
And with the number, and demand for massage therapists growing, it appears that more and more people are looking for a safe and affordable way to get their massage therapy.
“We’ve seen a lot growth, especially in the last few years,” said Mark Gagnon, CEO of massage therapist services company Avante Therapy.
“But it’s a slow growth rate, and there are still some barriers to get into the massage practice, and I think it’s important that we continue to do that, because the demand is just going to continue to increase.”
According to the New Orleans Times-Picayune, the city is also seeing an increase in the number and intensity of massage-induced injuries, which is a sign that more people aren’t getting the benefit of the therapy.
According to a study from the American Academy of Dermatology, massage is not the only form of physical therapy that can cause an adverse reaction.
There are also many other forms of physical treatments, like acupuncture, chiropractic, massage, massage therapies, chiropractor, and massage therapists, as well as physical therapy with chiropractors.
According to the Centers For Disease Control, more than 25,000 people have had an adverse response to physical therapy over the past 10 years.
And according to The New England Journal of Medicine, more and larger massage parls are becoming more popular and the risk of adverse reactions is rising.