Manual Lymphatic Drainage (MLD) is a specialised massage technique designed to stimulate the flow of lymph, a clear fluid that circulates in the lymphatic system.

The lymphatic system is a crucial part of the immune system, responsible for draining excess fluid from tissues, filtering waste products, and supporting immune function.

When it comes to getting posture correction done right we consider ourselves experts and have learned a thing or two by treating many patients.

Acute Neck Injuries

  • Disc bulges
  • Wry neck
  • Facet dysfunctions
  • Acute Shoulder Injuries
  • ACJ disruptions
  • Subluxations
  • Dislocations
  • Contusions
  • Muscle tears/sprains


  • Adductor strains
  • Hip flexor strains
  • Lower abdominal discomfort
  • Pubic related pain
  • Anterior Knee Pain
  • Patella-femoral
  • ITB friction syndrome
  • Infra-patella bursitis


  • Stress fractures
  • Plantar fasciitis
  • Tarsal tunnel syndrome
  • Lis Franc fractures & impingements



  • Sciatica
  • SIJ dysfunction
  • Facet dysfunction
  • Piriformis syndrome
  • Referred pain
manual lymphatic drainage Therapy

Hello, I am Ahmet Mustafa

Manual Lymphatic Drainage is used for Various Reasons

  1. Post-Surgery Recovery: Particularly after procedures involving lymph node removal, MLD helps manage post-surgical swelling and promotes healing.
  2. Lymphedema Management: MLD is a key component in managing lymphedema, a condition characterized by the accumulation of lymphatic fluid, often seen in cancer patients after lymph node dissection.
  3. Edema Reduction: MLD is effective in reducing swelling caused by various conditions, such as injury, inflammation, or circulatory issues.
  4. Immune System Support: By enhancing lymphatic flow, MLD may contribute to immune system support, helping the body defend against infections.
  5. Relaxation: The gentle and rhythmic nature of MLD induces a relaxing effect, contributing to an overall sense of well-being.

Steps of Manual Lymphatic Drainage

  1. Assessment: The therapist evaluates the client’s medical history, health condition, and areas of concern.
  2. Preparation: The client is positioned for easy access, usually with comfortable clothing or draping.
  3. Clearing Lymph Nodes: The therapist starts by clearing lymph nodes in relevant areas.
  4. Rhythmic Strokes: Gentle, rhythmic strokes are applied in the direction of lymphatic flow, often following specific patterns.
  5. Focused Work: Additional time may be spent on areas of concern, like swollen limbs.
  6. Breathing Techniques: Some therapists use breathing techniques to enhance effectiveness and relaxation.
  7. Hydration Recommendations: Clients are advised to stay well-hydrated to support lymphatic fluid movement.
  8. Post-Treatment Assessment: The therapist assesses the client’s response, provides self-care recommendations, and discusses future session frequency.