Therapies for Adults
Craniosacral Therapy

Craniosacral Therapy is primarily concerned with a series of natural rhythmic motions, originating from the central nervous system, and expressed in every cell of the body. Health and vitality is reflected in free-flowing, vital movement, whilst areas of unresolved physical or emotional ‘holding patterns’ show up as restrictions to this healthy movement. Craniosacral Therapists are trained to feel these subtle motions using extremely gentle touch, to help the body to let go of any restrictions or ‘holding patterns’, and to find it's way back to balanced, healthy motion. 

For more information on craniosacral therapy, please visit:

Therapists that offer Craniosacral Therapy

Francesca Melluzzi

Francesca Melluzzi

Age groups treated:

Children and Adults


Wednesday afternoons



Francesca Melluzzi is a well-being  coach, and trauma & mental health informed practitioner through the University of East London. She is a well-being practitioner with 20 years of experience of working with body based therapies using coaching, breath work, therapeutic art, yoga and embodied movement. Her work is based on Hanna Somatics, attachment theory, polyvagal theory with the understanding that stress is released through the body and not just talking alone.

She firmly believes:

- That people thrive when they are made to feel emotionally and psychologically safe. Through demonstrating acceptance, being positively curious, and by truly listening with compassion but without trying to fix.

- That it is possible to create an empowering and nurturing space for any young person, so that over time, it will bring about a sense of trust towards themselves and others, ultimately resulting in them feeling closer to being in their own autonomy.

Francesca has over 20 years experience working as a mentor and wellbeing practitioner and is incredibly passionate about celebrating inclusivity and diversity.

Having been part of the team at Camp Mohawk in Wargrave for the last 4 years, she has developed a particular interest in supporting neurodiverse young people, through the use of art in a therapeutic setting, as well as using movement, sound, and mindfulness as tools and strategies that give people practical ways to manage difficult emotions, and to improve both physical and mental health.