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Enigma Wellness


$50 - 30 Mins. Massage Session

$80 - 60 Mins. Massage Session

$125 - 90 Mins. Massage Session

$150 - Cacao Session, 90 minutes of one-on-one life coaching, massage therapy and energy healing while sipping warm ceremonial cacao to open up your heart chakra.


$199 - Neck, Back & Shoulder Package

  • 3 - 30 Mins. massages focused on your arms, shoulders, neck and upper back.
  • 1 - 60 Mins. massage

3 Packs - Save 10%
$135 - 30 Mins. Massage (Save $15, Reg. $150)
$215 - 60 Mins. Massage (Save $24, Reg. $240)
$325 - 90 Mins. Massage (Save $50, Reg. $375)

6 Packs - Save 20%
$240 - 30 Mins. Massage (Save $60, Reg. $300)
$400 - 60 Mins. Massage (Save $80, Reg. $480)
$625 - 90 Mins. Massage (Save $125, Reg. $750)

Mayan Ceremonial Grade Cacao

Feel your heart chakra open and your energy renew when sipping Mayan ceremonial grade cacao imported from Guatemala by Keith's Cacao.  Cacao is a super food in and of itself but combine it with massage and energy work and you'll experience a deeper healing.  Invidual cacao sessions involve sipping a cup of freshly brewed cacao imbued with intentions set just for your personal healing.  After the cacao has begun to work its magic, you will also receive bodywork and energy work combined with personal spiritual coaching to lead you into your deepest potential of healing.

Add Cacao + $10 to any one session

CACAO CEREMONY, Special Introductory Price $200.00
. . . for up to 8 persons.  Invite 7 of your friends to experience the magic of a personalized cacao ceremony.  Mayan ceremonial grade cacao is brewed with hot water, Cinnamon, ginger and other spices while being gently imbued with the love and light of healing intentions for your group.  Sip warm cacao while learning the story of how cacao came to us on Oahu.  The healing power of cacao will open up your heart chakra for a deeper healing.  

$25 for each additional person over 8.  Perfect for a girls' night gathering.

 Pixie's Blog 
Sunday, November 01 2009
When I was small, one of my favorite Dr. Seuss books was, Are You My Mother?  It's the tale of a baby bird who falls out of a tree.   In his adventure in trying to find his mother, he runs into a variety of characters, asking each character, "Are you my mother?"

Very often adopted children feel the same way that little bird did.  They long for a sense of connection that comes with biology.  There's something comforting about seeing a face similar to yours.  We all search for a sense of belonging.

I was adopted when I was nine months old and flown from south Korea to America to be raised by Caucasian parents who were old enough to be my grandparents.  I grew up surrounded by fair skinned, round eyed people who looked nothing like me; a fact that my classmates made painfully apparent to me when I went to school.

As an adult, I would sit in airports and watch families greet each other.  I would search the faces of other Asians looking for some connection, some familial feature that was similar to mine.  Who was my mother?  What did she look like?  Where was she now?  Those questions couldn't be answered.  There were no birth records in post-war South Korea.  I was literally abandoned as an infant on the steps of a municipal building in Seoul.

Then one day I walked into the middle of a conversation between two women in the break room of the law firm where I worked. 

"The older I get the more I look like my mother,"  one woman said.

"Tell me about it! The other woman replied. "I look at my hands and they look just like my mother's hands!" 

I smiled at them not relating to anything they were saying, dumped my coffee into the sink, and continued on to the bathroom.  As I was leaving the bathroom, I paused to check my face and hair in the mirror.  The face in the mirror looked back at me.  It was the face of my mother.


Did you like this topic? Let us know what you think by leaving a comment or Suggest a Topic.
Posted by Rose Perkins on 11/03/2009 - 03:30 AM
South Korea has the longest running international adoption program and has sent the most children overseas for adoption than any other country in the world to date - 150,944 children between 1953 and 2006 according to official statistics from the Korean Ministry of Health and Welfare. Of this total,104,319 were adopted by American citizens constituting approximately one out of every ten Korean- Americans. P.S. Your mom is beautiful!
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Pixie Picketts, LMP - Enigma Wellness

Kailua, Lanikai Beach, Hawaii
Phone:  808-859-8088