Naturist and Wellness Resort
Discover the relaxing wellness experience of our naturist center
Naturism is not only an interdisciplinary movement, but a real philosophy of life, based on harmony with the laws of Nature, on the priority respect for every form of plant and animal life, on the protection of the natural environment also characterized by practice of shared nudity which aims to promote respect for oneself and one’s body, respect for others and that of the environment, all this also as a necessary hygienic compensation of industrial civilization, in which one is forced to live.
Naturism is a healthy, peaceful, educational, apolitical and socializing movement, which has nothing to do with transgression but which can indeed be experienced in an environment suitable for the whole family.
Those who do not have time to indulge in even a relaxing bath, run after the clock and constantly fall back on the quick shower, will surely ignore the practice of Mandj Lulur which is a real bath ritual, coming from none other than the royal court. of Java. He begins with a kind of massage performed with a silk scarf. The body, well relaxed, is then sprinkled with rice flour and essential oils to purify the skin. After a perfumed pack, there are several steps in the Turkish bath, and finally a restorative yogurt pack. A true dream. Asian culture considers the desire to be beautiful to be very important and does not consider it just an exercise in vanity. Beauty is important not only on the outside but also on the inside; for this, any treatment associated with the search for inner peace is sought. By taking the time to indulge in beauty treatments, the individual helps himself to get back in touch with his own body. Mandj Lulur is one of these rewarding treatments and has been practiced in Javanese palaces since the 17th century. This process is a body exfoliation and polishing that leaves the skin soft, supple and shiny.
The Turkish bath, which differs from the sauna in that it is characterized by a highly humid environment, is a panacea for the well-being and beauty of our body as it favors the elimination of toxins and the stratum corneum, thanks to sweating induced by water vapor. and by high temperature (about 44 °) and humidity (100%). The benefits also affect health, especially for those who suffer from breathing problems. The vasodilation induced by wet steam facilitates the expulsion of toxins through the skin, lungs and kidneys. The Turkish bath increases the reaction capacity of the immune and lymphatic systems, preventing possible infectious diseases. The relaxing environment helps fight tension and stress, helping to improve the physical appearance and efficiency of the body. After a Turkish bath, the skin is purified, luminous, soft and supple. There are no contraindications to the use of this purifying bath, which is therefore suitable for individuals of all ages. Unless otherwise specified by your doctor, it can also be done every day. Before taking a Turkish bath, it is a good idea to rub the skin with a horsehair glove: this eliminates dead cells and prepares the skin for treatment.
Hot Stone Massage
The hot stone massage is a massage with hot or cold lava, basaltic or volcanic stones that are applied to the body to obtain important results such as the reduction of muscle or rheumatic pain, back pain, insomnia and depression. It causes a general feeling of well-being which is also reflected in the spirit. It is a technique that takes up the ancient customs of the Native Americans, Egyptians and Sumerians who had discovered the healing capacity of stones, capable of acquiring or releasing heat: the massage can in fact be performed with hot or cold stones. In hot stone massage, lava stones heated in water at 65-70 ° are usually used. An oil is first applied to the area to be treated to prepare the skin. The hot stone will continue to release heat until it has cooled and will be replaced with another hot one. The treatment is indicated for muscle aches, back pain, depression and insomnia. It is not recommended for those suffering from capillary fragility problems, who can take advantage of the massage with cold stones. This type of massage involves the use of white stones such as quartz, cooled in ice and serves to tone and stimulate the circulatory system and especially the muscles.
Sea Malay Massage
The Sea Malay massage is an ancient ritual massage, which has its origin in Indonesia, to be precise in the Northeast area of the island of Sumatra, where the cities of Medan and Lhokseumawe are located, overlooking the Malay Sea.
Probably developed around the 1st century AD. it was called “massage of the queens”, and the legend says that it was intended for concubines who were not chosen to spend the night with the sovereign. The Pomario di Monte Piglio is among the few certified structures in Italy for the practice of Sea Malay massage.
The Sea Malay is a deep treatment, whose maneuvers repeated several times slowly on the recipient’s body provide a state of deep relaxation.
Like other oriental massage techniques, it is based on the assumption that, through the body, the whole individual can be rebalanced: his mind, his soul, his ego. In fact, in the Sea Malay, well-being is not something that is sometimes produced, but rather a continuous movement towards harmony, balance and integrity of body, mind and spirit. The favorable effect on the emotional sphere is reported: greater psychic balance, an increase in self-confidence and the assumption of a more positive and active attitude towards life. The structure of the Sea Malay recalls those of the Indian Yantras: Yantra is a Sanskrit term that indicates various types of geometric representations with a simple or more complex shape and symbolic diagrams, used as a support in concentration or to promote meditative absorption, the so-called “samadhi “: Not surprisingly, many of those who have tried the Sea Malay have defined it as a” meditative experience “. In fact, the Sea Malay is a ritual work with effects related to meditation and energy, rather than to the physical plane.
The first phase of the massage is deeply ritual: with slow and repetitive maneuvers, geometric figures charged with symbolism are traced on the recipient’s body. As in an Indian Yantra, sacred spaces are defined, lines, circles, spirals are drawn. In the second phase, body reunification maneuvers reunite what the geometric figures had separated, split: what was previously divided, is now reunited, the movements are long, the figures are parallel or crossed: the top merges with the bottom , the right with the left.