Cross Currents Clinic: $25 for One, $59 for Three, or $89 for Five 60-Minute Acupuncture Sessions with Stephen Potter (Up to 58% Off)

Cross Currents Clinic

Today’s Groupon Calgary Daily Deal of the Day: Cross Currents Clinic: $25 for One, $59 for Three, or $89 for Five 60-Minute Acupuncture Sessions with Stephen Potter (Up to 58% Off)

Buy now for only $
Value $50
Discount 50% Off
Save $25

With today’s Groupon great deal to Cross Currents Clinic, for only $25, you can get One, $59 for Three, or $89 for Five 60-Minute Acupuncture Sessions with Stephen Potter! That’s a saving of 50% Off! You may buy 1 vouchers for yourself and 1 as gifts & the vouchers Expires 90 days after purchase.

Choose from Three Options:

  • $25 for one 60-minute acupuncture session ($50 value)
  • $59 for three 60-minute acupuncture sessions ($130 value)
  • $89 for five 60-minute acupuncture sessions ($210 value)

This is a limited time offer while quantities last so don’t miss out!

Click here to buy now or for more details about the deal.

In a Nutshell
Acupuncturist treats up to six clients at a time, who lie back in recliners during community group acupuncture sessions

The Fine Print
Expires 90 days after purchase. Appointment required. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Valid only for option purchased. Valid only for services with Stephen Potter. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Stephen Potter at Cross Currents Clinic
4616 Valiant Drive Northwest
Calgary, Alberta T3A 0Y2

Acupuncture Needles: Hair-Thin Instruments of Healing
Although many fear hospital needles, those used in acupuncture are much less scary. Check out Groupon’s examination of acupuncture needles to ease any lingering aichmophobia.

Acupuncture generally doesn’t draw blood—a testament to the skill of professional acupuncturists but also to the special needles they use. Unlike the needles commonly feared by hospital-goers, acupuncture needles are thin enough to slip through the skin without breaking any blood vessels. Although most are roughly the thickness of a hair or a pixie’s wand, they come in several varieties for different treatment types: thinner needles provide less stimulation and are often used for children or the elderly; shorter needles treat the head and face; and longer needles (up to 5 inches long) target the thighs and other fleshy areas to reach points along the body’s theoretical energy pathways, known as meridians.

Filiform needles are the most common, comprising a stainless-steel wire sharpened at one end and wrapped at the other to form a handle. With a quick, skilled hand—or the aid of an insertion tube—practitioners insert the tip just beneath the skin’s surface, and although a small prickle may be felt, once the needles are in, the patient shouldn’t feel them at all. Today, most acupuncturists use disposable needles due to their safety and simplicity, but some may use reusable steel or even gold needles, sterilizing them between use in the same way doctors or guitarists do their instruments.

The practice of acupuncture stretches back more than 5,000 years, well before stainless steel was a household commodity. Archaeologists have dug up traces of the implements early healers used to get energy, or chi, flowing properly through the body: sharpened stones were a popular choice, as were delicate needles of bone.

Click here to buy now or for more information about the deal. Don’t miss out!