A growing trend in the UK, hot tubs are popping up in more back gardens than ever. They’re a great alternative to a pool if you don’t have the space, or if you simply want somewhere to sit and relax or exercise in any weather. The choice people face once they decide they want the luxury of a hot tub, however, is whether they want a permanent tub or an inflatable one.
To finish our guide on inflatable hot tubs, is important to note that all manufacturers do not sell their hot tubs with sitting sets, not to mention the models that do not include covers. Let take a look on some models of extra accessories that can make your experience even more complete inside the hot tub as well as tips to whether you should purchase them or not.
Outdoors: Obviously in the summer months outdoors is going to be great. If you are in a particularly hot region then, although it is tempting to leave the spa unprotected in the sun to keep water temperature up. Be cautious of too much hot a sun, as the tub can deform with exposure to excessive prolonged heat. Setting up or putting it inside a gazebo is a perfect solution to overcome this. See our guide to the best gazebos >>
Salt systems, for pools or spas, have trouble producing chlorine at low water temperatures. When water temperatures drop into the 60s, very little chlorine output is generated, even though your salt cell is working overtime. Many salt systems will shut down, in a self-protection mode, when low water temps are sensed. This of course, is not a big deal for spas and hot tubs, so long as you keep the water 65° F or higher. Do this, and you’ll have no problems.
Who does not enjoy a good dip into a hot tub? Letting the warm, flowing water massage and relax your muscles is a great way to wind down after a long day. And while a permanent (or "hard side") hot tub has its advantages, not everyone has the right space for one or wants to dedicate valuable deck or patio square footage to a built in unit. This is where an inflatable hot tub has the advantage. They offer a lot of the same features as permanent hot tubs but are much more affordable and can be set up and taken down as your usage dictates. With their many different sizes and shapes, it is easy to find the right tub to fit in your yard or patio space. Some even come with more luxury features, such as massage jets, so you aren’t missing out on anything the more expensive options offer.Here’s a look at the top seven inflatable hot tubs you should check out for the next time you need to relax outside.
Try to imagine how big that actually is. Get a tape measure out and use it to gauge the size. A better idea is to mark the inner diameter out on the ground. Use a rope or a garden hose to physically map out the size. When you have your circle on the ground, sit in it. Ideally get some others to do the same. You should be able to get a good idea of how many people you personally would feel comfortable with.
A water test kit makes testing your water easy. If your inflatable hot tub does not come with such a kit, you can easily find it at any store that carries pool and spa supplies. Once you have tested the water, adjust it using the necessary chemicals. A good pH range for a portable hot tub is between 7.4 and 7.6. A pH that is too low may damage your hot tub’s vinyl and thus damage the tub.
When it comes to Jets, The Miami AirJet is combined with 87 of them. So if you compare the no. of jets provided with the tub to its size, there is Huge amount of the jets to give you Enjoyable Bath. And the pump provided with it is so powerful that you get power shots from the jets making The SaluSpa Miami AirJet a perfect buy for you to enjoy with your family and Friends.
Basically, there are two types of hot tubs and spas: portable and custom-built or in-ground. Portable models can accommodate anywhere from two to eight or more adults. They can be inflatable latex or vinyl, which are usually less expensive; fiberglass; acrylic; polyethylene; or another type of plastic. Some hot tubs are built in traditional wood or even out of recycled materials, like metal bins or barrels.
Savings – Here was a big one for us and our budget. An in-ground hot tub or spa can cost from $12,000 to over $20,000 by the time you are done with cranes, excavation, landscapers, masons, plumbers and construction crews, and we are not even talking about the maintenance costs. Acrylic or prefab hot tubs are more cost effective, but you still have the cost of installation. See How To Look After Your Inflatable Hot Tub.