Carol Velamparambil earned her Master of Science in Traditional Chinese Medicine from Southwest Acupuncture College in Boulder, Colorado. She has also studied Traditional Chinese Medicine at the prestigious Heilongjiang University of Chinese Medicine in Harbin, China. Carol is Nationally Certified in Therapeutic Massage and Bodywork, graduating from Sensory Development Institute at the Green Valley Spa in St. George, Utah. She holds a Bachelor’s of Arts degree in Community Services from Saint Martin’s University in Lacey, Washington. Carol currently practices Chinese medicine at Superior Acupuncture & Massage for Women LLC, which she also owns. Her professional experience includes working as the Director of Recreation for the Town of Brian Head, UT, and as a Nationally Certified Fire Fighter I & II. Carol is passionate about improving the health of the community, especially of women, through the use of Traditional Chinese Medicine and massage therapy.
A person of high integrity and dedication, she is warm, compassionate, witty and light-hearted. She leads a life devoid of inessential complexities that is shared with her husband and cat. She possesses a hearty, contagious laugh and a wonderful sense of humor. Carol is an outdoor enthusiast who enjoys cycling along mountainous terrain and hiking vermillion canyons. She loves traveling, music, art, star gazing and reading. Delicious foods from all around the world and dark chocolate can not get past her without being summoned to expose themselves to her fine senses.
The Blue Lotus Logo
The lotus flower grows from the mud and symbolizes transformation. Every one of us has the same potential to bloom, regardless of our circumstances. Intention and belief within ourselves are fundamental requirements in manifesting our potential.
The blue lotus flower represents wisdom and common sense. It is symbolic of knowledge, learning and intelligence.
Acupuncture originated in China over 5000 years ago and is currently used to treat a variety of ailments. It is a method of balancing and building the body’s life force or energy known as Qi. Acupuncturists recognize particular pathways called “meridians” through which this energy circulates, connecting all major organs.
Traditional Chinese Medicine views a person as an energy system in which body and mind are unified, each influencing and balancing the other. Unlike Western medicine which attempts to isolate and separate a disease from a person.