Incorporating the Breast and Chest into Your Massage with Lynna Fuller

Incorporating the Breast and Chest into Your Massage with Lynna Fuller

16 CE hours -$375

Presented in-person* 

Saturday, February 24th through Sunday, February 25th, 2024 9:00 am to 6:00 pm

About the Workshop:

Learning to Massage the Breasts

When I teach Incorporating the Breast and Chest, I feel blessed by the experience, and delighted by students’ positive response. Upon experiencing the work for the first time, students often comment that it “feels so good”, “natural”, even “uplifting,” and are often surprised to report that there is nothing “sexual” or “weird” about the work they received. They marvel over less shoulder and neck tension, more range of motion, easier breathing, and more overall relaxation and emotional lightness than they ever thought possible.  

So, if all of the above wonderful things are true, why don’t most LMTs learn to do breast massage in school? Why aren’t more of us seeking continuing education in this particular “uncharted” area? During our training, many of us were strictly taught to avoid this area . . . so how do we approach it now, having had no practice? Is it legal in my state? What guidelines must I follow? Clients, on the other hand, may not even know breast massage exists, even if it would benefit their issues. If they do know about breast massage in general, they may not know what type of work they need or how to ask for it.

What You Will Learn in This Class

During class we will address all of those concerns. One of the primary goals of this training is to demystify and normalize working on the breast/chest and to address the fear, shame, and lack of knowledge that prevents us from treating the area respectfully, thoughtfully, and responsibly. 

First, the anatomy, ethics, rules, and regulation portions of the class give you the information you need to confidently and lawfully perform breast massage. Second, the routine and hands-on practice give you an immediate massage routine to either use on its own, or incorporate into the type of massage you already do. Many of my students leave already excited about weaving what they have learned into their own sessions.

My Own Breast Massage Story

I began doing breast massage in 2016, and began teaching breast massage classes in early 2022. I decided to get the training, firstly, because I like having a broad skill set and a large tool box. I believe in what I think of as broad “body geography” in terms of massage—of being able to offer healing touch wherever pain and dysfunction occur. By utilizing the skills I learned, I was able to treat clients for a myriad of issues, from reducing neck/shoulder pain and increasing breath capacity/vocal power, to reducing tension caused by chronic respiratory issues and even lessening the severity of panic attacks.  

Teaching this class has given me the opportunity to share this amazing work, and it is my hope that so many LMTs receive such training, that massaging the breasts and chest becomes a normal inclusion to overall therapeutic massage. I can only hope that my own students find this this work to be as beautiful and useful as I do.  

About the Instructor:

Lynna Dunn Fuller, LMT, PhD, CIMI is the owner of Jubilee Massage Therapy in Bellingham, WA, with over 15 years specializing in massage that decreases pain and increases function (in the emotional, as well as the physical realms). In addition to working as an LMT, she currently teaches breast and chest massage classes to fellow LMTs, and infant massage classes to parents and other infant caregivers. Lynna believes strongly that massage therapists are often “first person responders” to health and wellness issues, as clients develop strong, trusting relationships with them—often stronger than with the doctors they may only see occasionally. Therefore, she believes it’s wonderful for LMTs to have a broad scope of practice as applies to “body geography,” and to be trained to massage as much of the body as is allowed by law. In the case of breast massage, she feels honored to teach others to work in this often ignored area of the body.