Aquatic bodywork is also the tradition of therapeutic manipulation of the human body's soft tissues and organs for curing purposes. The art of water is more popularly called"early" or"stage". It developed in Japan and China and throughout the Edo Period (ca. 1601 - 1700) was highly valued as a result of the ability to offer a vast assortment of health benefits. These advantages included relieving pressure, improving circulation and nutrition, reducing inflammation and swelling, increasing bone and muscle strength, treating injuries and fractures, detoxifying the system, strengthening the immune system, and restoring proper nervous system functioning.
Aquatic bodywork was used since early times with the goal of self-administered deep comfort. Aquatic bodywork is occasionally called"anxiety relief". Wats, or water baths, were frequently administered by trained practitioners to reduce stress or treat moderate depression. Nowadays, there are numerous types of aquatic bodywork and each has its own function and claim to work. Aquatic therapy is sometimes used in combination with other therapies such as massage, acupuncture therapy and acupuncture.
The International Society for Aqua Therapy and the World Federation of Chiropractic Examiners Would Be the Regulating bodies of the Global aquatic bodywork association. An accredit