What is Tibetan Peace Massage?

Ku Nye, otherwise known as a Tibetan Peace Massage is a traditional and holistic form of massage. It incorporates elements of all of the following:

  • Relaxation massage
  • Lymphatic massage
  • Pressure points
  • Reflexology
  • Reiki

Ku Nye works on the totality of body, mind and emotions of the individual, bringing about profound relaxation and nurturing of the whole being. When the individual enters into this atmosphere of deep rest and well-being, healing naturally occurs.

Ku Nye is not only therapeutic for ailments of the body. Its gentleness and depth bring the mind to a place where it can rest, released from its usual patterns of frantic activity, tension and anxiety. Such a quiet mind experiences peace, joy and positivity.

What can it help with?

  • Ease headaches and migraine
  • Stimulate the hair and scalp
  • Help localized blood and lymphatic circulation
  • Boost the immune system
  • Reduce stress
  • Release anxiety
  • Nervous disorders
  • Chronic conditions

How will it feel?

Ku Nye is a very nurturing therapy, and is more than simply a massage to the physical aspect of the being. It is founded in a spiritual approach to health, honouring the interdependent relationship between body and mind, and the interdependent relationship between the individual human being and their inner and outer environment. Ku Nye practitioners make spiritual preparation before attending to each client, in keeping with this profound approach to therapy.

Ku Nye stabilises and harmonises the energies of the body and mind. These energies arise from the five elements of earth, water, wind, fire and space. According to Tibetan medicine, these five elements create our internal and external body.

What benefits might I receive?

Ku Nye has revitalising and restorative qualities, as noted in the historical Tibetan medical texts such as Bum Shi Gyud Shi (‘The Four Tantras of Tibetan Medicine’), which makes specific note of ku nye’s ability to dissipate toxins from the body. Modern Ku Nye practitioners witness a whole range of benefits from this profound therapy, which include the following:

  • A general increase in vitality
  • A soothing of nervous disorders, such as depression, anxiety, insomnia and grief
  • Alleviation of symptoms and an increase in the sense of well-being of people suffering from some chronic conditions, such as chronic fatigue syndrome
  • Relief of tightness, soreness, irritation and pain in physical injuries and conditions such as headaches, neck or back pain and restricted joint movement
  • An increased sense of well-being and a new-found optimism about life
  • A sense of inner and outer balance and harmony
  • Helps in the elimination of toxins
  • A greater calmness and clarity of mind

How many treatments will I need?

It is recommended to have a session once a fortnight for up to 3 months as a preventative measure.
Alternatively your practitioner will discuss a treatment plan with you for specific ailments.

Ku Nye is the most beautiful gift you can give yourself.

How much does it cost?

$145/90 Minutes


What people are saying

Today I had my second massage with Kesang and I can’t thank her enough. Her kind nature put me at ease straight away as I have been stressed lately and I felt like I was on cloud 9 throughtout the entire massage. I can’t recommend Kesang enough. I just love her. – Nicole

I had a Tibetan Peace Massage this morning with Kesang, this was second meeting with her and I have to say that it is the most enlightening experience of my life. Not only does her massage technique rejuvenate and energise the body but her spiritual lessons also energise the mind and soul. I am forever grateful for the compassion Kesang has shown to me and I look forward to being further enlightened by her in the future. – Bruce Williams

This treatment should be bottled! Not only do you feel that you are floating on air, it’s also doing you good.

Wonderful and heartfelt treatment; thankyou. – Carolyn

Amazing! – Marnie

Who are our Tibetan Peace Massage Therapists?

Kesang Wangmo