Acupuncture * Massage * Herbal Medicine *Weight Loss * Stress Relief * Pain Management

Aurora & Strasburg, Colorado

Rocky Mountain Roots Community Health, LLC (RMRCH) is dedicated to better health and overall well-being in our commmunity.  We are a therapeutic health clinic offering natural healthcare treatments utilizing massage therapy, Chinese herbal medicine, and acupuncture to treat a variety of health concerns, including:  acute and chronic pain, headaches/migraines, stress, depression, anxiety, PMS and female health concerns, thyroid problems, and much more. 

Our professional belief system guides us to creating a healthier community by making treatments afforable and accessible to our community. 

Active, retired, and discharged Veterans receive free acupuncture and massage treatments at RMRCH.  To learn more, please see our Veterans page.  Thank you for your service! 

We have two convenient locations to serve you!  The main office is located in Aurora, CO near Illiff Ave. and I-225, 2323 S. Troy St., Bulding 3, Ste. 108.  The second location is in Strasburg, CO at 1517 Main Street.  Both locations have free parking and handicap accessibility.  Forms of payment accepted are: Checks, Visa, MasterCard, Discover, American Express, flex-spending and health savings accounts for acupuncture and massage treatments. We do not accept tips at either location for any service. 

Free Health Analysis!

We understand that acupuncture is new to many people and you may not be sure if acupuncture works for your specific sypmtoms.  If you'd like us to look at your case before making an appointment, we are happy to help you determine if our services are right for you.  Please fill out our health analysis form and we will get back to you within 24 business hours.  This is not a diagnosis or a guarantee in successful treatment; this is information for you to make an educated decision about your health. 

A Few Facts & Statistics about Acupuncture

1.  The word acupuncture as defined by the World Health Organization (WHO) is "to puncture with a needle" and includes traditional body needling, moxibustion, electro-acupuncture, laser acupuncture, microsystem acupuncture such as aricular, face, hand, scalp acupuncture, and acupressure.  -WHO

2.  Scientific research  (WHO) has shown that acupuncture has the following actions:                                 a.  Inducing anagesia (reducing pain)      

          b.  Protecting the body against infections (increased immunity)      

          c.  Regulating various physiological functions (heartrate, blood pressure, etc.) - WHO

3.  The WHO has conducted research and clinical trials regarding acupuncture and has found acupuncture to be a viable treatment for a variety of health concerns and diseases.  To see a full list, please visit our FAQ's!  

4. For traumas such as sprains, acupuncture is not only useful for relieving pain without the risk of drug dependence, but may also hasten recovery by improving local circulation.  -WHO

5.  In 2007 a National Health Interview Survey, which included a comprehensive survey of Complementary and Alternative Medicine (CAM) use by Americans, an estimated 3.1 million Americans said they had used acupuncture in the past year.  This number is expected to rise greatly in the years to come.  -NCCAM

6.  Complaints of pain and musculoskeletal dysfunction account for 7 of the top 10 conditions for which people use acupuncture. The most common type of pain is back pain, followed by joint pain, neck pain, severe headache/migraine, and recurring pain. -NCCAM

7.  Since acupuncture's therapeutic actions are achieved by mobilization of the organism’s own potential, acupuncture does not produce adverse effects, as do many drug therapies.  -WHO

8.  Acupuncture yields a 90.44% effective rate for treating insomnia and also improves the quality of sleep experienced by the person.  -J Adv Nurs., Nov 2003 

9.  Acupuncture, in addition to conventional fibromyalgia treatments, reduces pain and improves the quality of life for up to three months following treatment.  - J Rehab. Med., July 2008