Nurturing All Aspects

The Well-Being Center is dedicated to developing and nurturing all the aspects of a person, showing how a combination of healthy lifestyle with modern medical science and therapies can restore the natural balance of mind, body and spirit.

Helping You Focus on Balance and Wellness

An important part of wellness can be simply slowing down and focusing on yourself. Programs at the Well-Being Center include massageyoga and meditation. To improve physical health, we also offer fitness programs like Pilates, aerobics and Zumba. We’re committed to helping patients de-stress and build awareness of the natural balance needed for wellness.

Classes and Programs by Experienced Professionals

The Well-Being Center delivers the quality programs patients expect from Premier Health. Experienced, credentialed professionals lead classes and fitness programs—and our schedule is built around your wellness needs. Private instruction is also available.

A Facility that Enhances Your Wellness Experience

We built the Well-Being Center with patient needs and preferences in mind. Our education center and aerobics room are fully-equipped and up to date. We offer massage therapy and Pilates in surroundings that support your wellness journey.


Susan and Carolyn
Susan Wright, 65, of Vandalia, and Carolyn Pfeifer, 61, of Tipp City, are longtime clients of the Well-Being Center. “I go to Pilates three times a week,” said Susan, “and I always feel better after a session. Pilates has made me stronger and more flexible. My concentration is better, too.” Carolyn said she has a lot more energy than she used to, thanks to Pilates. “I’ve also noticed changes in my body,” Carolyn said. “My waist is slimmer and my stomach is flatter. Pilates has become a way of life for me.”

Kim Young, a licensed massage therapist at the Well-Being Center, explains that the total experience of massage therapy is designed to reduce stress—body, mind and spirit. “Massage not only relaxes the muscles but also helps the body release toxins. That’s why we recommend drinking a lot of water after a massage—to help remove those toxins from the body,” Young said. During massage, the client lies on a padded table—partially or fully undressed—covered with a sheet. The therapist carefully moves the sheet during the massage to keep the client’s body covered. “In addition to reducing stress and relieving sore muscles, massage can also lower blood pressure, improve blood circulation and boost the immune system,” Young explains. “Research suggests that massage can signal the body to release natural pain killers called endorphins.”