Local Testimonials

– Donna W., Winnipeg Launch Party, 2012

– Dr. Dave, Winnipeg Chiropractor, Winnipeg Wellness Expo, 2013

- Anonymous, Winnipeg Wellness Expo, 2013 (Written on the Post Massage Comment Board)

– High End Spa Director, Winnipeg, November 2012           

– Andrew W., Winnipeg BBQ & Blues Fest, 2013

- R. Westcott, Manitoba Chiropractors Association Conference, 2013

- Barb H, Royal Canadian Winter Fair, Brandon, 2013

- Michelle G., Girls Night Out Charity Event, Winnipeg, December 2013

- Serena F., Winnipeg Launch Party, 2012

– John F., United Way Fundraising event, November 2013

Expert Endorsements

Popular Mechanics

 LAS VEGAS—If you like massage chairs—and you do, you have to, because every muscle you have is designed to enjoy being groped—you'll love the Inada Sogno. All three models on display at CES Unveiled were in constant use. The wait was worth it, though, taking care of the usual business—back, neck, buttocks—before squeezing your calves, your feet, Compared to the tentative, fumbling massage chairs at your local mall, the Sogno is a seasoned robotic masseuse and your fingers. Because the chair is more like an acceleration couch than a chair, with pockets for your arms and legs, it exerts total control over your body. It even grips your trapezius muscles, those long connective ones between your neck and shoulder. In all, the Sogno has 120 square inches of massaging surface area, and can supposedly scan 106 body types. You can adjust the pressure up and down, and go for a shorter, 8-minute routine, or the full 15 minutes. 

After at least 10 minutes in the Sogno, we discovered two reasons why it's more brilliant than it sounds. The leg-and-foot compression feels completely novel, the motors are completely encircling you. And then there's the full-body extension, where the chair straightens you out, and then keeps going. Your back winds up slightly arched, and, like with the legs, the first time it happens, you want to bolt out of the chair. After all, this body-scanning mechanical chair is basically a robot, and aren't robots destined to rebel? But these two features are the real highlights of the Sogno's weirdly confident massage routines, and another reason to envy, hate, or befriend whoever still has $6500 in disposable income sitting around to purchase one of these robotic massage servants. —Erik Sofge 

Read more: The Robot Massage Chair Who Loved Me (With Video!): CES 2009 - Popular Mechanics 
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Wall Street Journal

Wall Street Journal Lauds Inada Sogno DreamWave Massage Chair
November 27, 2012
Citing the growing popularity of high-end home massage chairs, The Wall Street Journal offered high praise for the Inada Sogno DreamWave. Describing the Sogno as “awe inspiring,” the article in the Nov. 24, 2012 WSJ Weekend edition went on to say, “by the end of a treatment, you get the sense that you’ve gone somewhere.”
The reporter, Michael Hsu, noted the Sogno’s superiority of total massage experience, compared to all other chairs tested:
“No chair I tried was quite as transporting—which isn’t surprising, given how thoroughly it wraps around you. What most sets the Sogno DreamWave apart is how it pulls all of the various massage features together. While every chair has preset programs that cycle through a repertoire of mechanized techniques, Inada’s programs are like a good mix tape. The pacing isn’t frenzied, there are nice cadences.”