Your skin is the largest organ in your body and is sometimes referred to as the ‘third kidney’ because it regulates fluid balance and body temperature, excretes toxins, and allows absorption of moisture and nutrients. Chemicals make their way into our bodies and bloodstream through pollution, food additives, pesticide residues and a wide range of consumer products. The accumulation of toxins and heavy metals on our bodies can lead to all kinds of disease and infection – 68% of all cancers are a direct result of toxins found in our air. By taking care of our skin on a deeper level through a traditional bath at our Moroccan day spa, we can reduce the harmful toxins and help it function as it is supposed to. We’ll take you through the steps of a Moroccan Bath and what the purpose is.
1. Rinse The rinsing stage reduces cools your skin, reducing your body temperature so your thyroid and heart are active and stimulated. 2. Bathe The bath treatment relieves pain and replenishes the body with essential minerals through natural clays. 3. Exfoliation There are many benefits of exfoliating skin. Regular exfoliation will increase circulation of your blood and lymphatic systems, as well as unclog pores to allow toxins to flow out. Exfoliation can also: Remove dirt and clogging, including pimples and blackheads Improve skin tone, tightness, and smoothness Stimulate collagen production Get rid of dry skin and flakes Allow ingrown hairs to break the surface, and prevent future ingrown hairs Make body waxing or shaving smoother by bringing hair follicles to the surface Keep you streak-free during tanning applications. Our Moroccan Day Spa trained masseuse will exfoliate your skin using essential minerals. 4. Steam Room The steam room is an integral important part , because it allows your pores to fully open and remove toxins. It can also help relax muscles, relieve congestion and aches, plus increase circulation and moisture. A steam room treatment works well with a Moroccan massage, which helps work the muscles you’ve just relaxed.