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25 Blog Post Ideas for your Massage Business Website

July 24, 2015 Author: Allissa Haines

Congratulations! You've decided to start a blog on your massage website! If you're at all like me, you may have found yourself thinking, "OMG, what was I thinking? What am I even going to write about?"

Once you get on a regular schedule it gets easier, I promise. You’ll start to see blog ideas in every interaction and event. Until then, here’s a list to get your juices flowing.

Tell the story of how you got into massage.

Talk about your favorite massage music.

Talk about your favorite massage product.

Talk about the best or worst massage you ever received.

List 4 local businesses that you patronize. Tell why you like them and link to their websites. Then send an email to each business owner with a link to the blog post.

Compile a list of healthful or positive events coming up in your community.

Share a self-massage technique.

Talk about the history of the modalities you practice, and why you choose those modalities.

Describe your approach to a particular health issue.

Debunk a common body or massage myth.

Talk about what’s on your medical history form, and why.

Answer the most frequently asked massage questions:

  • Where did you train to be a massage therapist?
  • Do you ever get clients whose feet smell?
  • Do most people take their underwear off?
  • How often should I get a massage?
  • Describe exactly what the client should expect at their first visit.

Write a review of a popular health and wellness book (or blog).

Talk about the ailment you most effectively treat.

Talk about situations when a client shouldn’t come for a massage.

Discuss the physical impact of a specific activity (football, gardening, sitting at a desk, etc.)

Describe what your license and/or certifications mean.

Talk about how you decorate your office and massage space, include lots of pictures.

Talk about why you get massage.

Develop a list of questions for someone trying to choose a massage therapist.

Discuss “scope of practice,” and what rules and regulations determine yours.

Are your juices flowing? What would you add to this list?