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Born in Sicily, Rosario Belmonte is a healer and masseuse who’s created a unique practice that he has traveled far and wide with, bringing relief to clients all over the world. He had a natural inclination towards the invisible and unseen as a child, and followed that thread all the way through till New Jersey, where he learned Pranic Healing at an academic institution.

From here, he unravelled the thread further by moving to Bali and beyond, where he furthered his understanding of the energy-body under the direct guidance of various Mangkus, the spiritual healers of Bali. It’s this same thirst for knowledge and openness to the unknown that led him to Chiang Mai where he trained in the techniques of Thai Massage, and eventually Goa, India for Ayurvedic Yoga Massage training.


In 2021 he moved to Mexico where he went deeper into the understanding of the human body connected with the nature, he mastered the medicine plants and studied erbal plants for healing. Currently he is based in Athens.

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Drawing from this unique blend, Rosario chose to integrate his physical skill-sets, intellectual pursuits and spiritual practice to create his own unique technique called KaliPrana. By combining chakra energy healing with massage therapy, he is able to provide a deep cleanse of both the physical and ethereal body simultaneously.

The deep tissue massage targets zones which collect tensions and removes these in an effort to prepare the body to receive energy healing; while the energy healing allows for physical blockages in the body to release themselves. A holistic practice that ultimately rejuvenates people, restoring the natural strength of its auric field. 

Bring nothing but an open mind and a willingness to receive—KaliPrana is a technique that will leave you refreshed. 


Kali is the Hindu goddess (or Devi) of death, time, and doomsday and is often associated with sexuality and violence but is also considered a strong mother-figure and symbolic of motherly-love.


Kali also embodies shakti - feminine energy, creativity and fertility - and is an incarnation of Parvati, wife of the great Hindu god Shiva. She is most often represented in art as a fearful fighting figure with a necklace of heads, skirt of arms, lolling tongue, and brandishing a knife dripping with blood.

Kali’s name derives from the sanskrit meaning ‘she who is black’ or ‘she who is death’. As an embodiment of time Kali devours all things, she is irresistibly attractive to mortals and gods, and can also represent (particularly in later traditions) the benevolence of a mother goddess.

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