Book with Harry before August 15, and receive one massage at 25% off our regular price: After the discount, that's just $60 for an hour, or $82.50 for 90 minutes.
Committed to a wellness lifestyle and personal fitness, Harry trains his body for flexibility, strength, and endurance. He balances time in the gym with cycling, running, and yoga. Increasingly familiar with the effects of aging, he greatly respects the human body's abilities to compensate for stress of all types. He also knows from exprerience the great commitment and effort required to retrain "bad habits" and heal the long-term injury that can result from dysfunctional compensation patterns. In addition, Harry has practiced meditation for over twenty years, finding that it helps him approach each client's session with clear intention and focused attention. Harry integrates these perspectives on wellness, respect, and compassion into the skills that he brings to the massage table.
While he moved to Nashville only in 2015, Harry Rezzemini is not new to healthcare. After 15 years in clinical research, working as a paralegal rather than with patients, he began studying massage in Pennsylvania in 2014, inspired by the impact somatic healing arts had on his own healing journey. The excellent training at Mind Body Institute brought him to Nashville, and he now provides therapeutic and relaxation massage to clients of Nashville Sports Massage.
Harry graduated from high school in northeastern Pennsylvania and college in Vermont—and worked college summers as a whitewater rafting guide on the Chattooga and Ocoee rivers in Georgia and Tennessee. He moved to Atlanta in 1992 to join a community-based ministry serving the homeless. Later, at Georgia Tech, he worked both in the library and as an undergraduate instructor in the College of Computing. In positions with a consulting firm that managed clinical research studies, he developed expertise in contract administration and earned a paralegal certificate at Emory University. After returning to Pennsylvania in 2012 to continue in clinical research, he chose massage in 2014 as a way to serve directly in clients’ healing.