However, the prevailing downside of this unit is that it doesn’t have the pressurized jet massage that premium hot tubs offer. Instead, it releases bubbles on the side of the pool to create a semi-therapeutic water massage; which is not bad, but also not that great. On the positive note, it doesn’t consume as much electricity as the deluxe spa units.
It isn’t designed to be left running 24/7, and will automatically shut off after around 48hrs. If you intend to make regular use of a hot tub and don’t want to have to keep waiting for the water to get back up to temperature, then a portable hot tub may not be the be the most efficient choice. If, however, you are simply looking for something to enhance your weekends, a portable spa is definitely the answer,
One more reason why some individuals buy blow up options rather than ordinary styles is cost. They're usually a lot more reasonably priced, even though the cost can differ depending upon the unit. One of the greatest drawbacks of an blow up hot tub is its dimensions. It can hardly ever support as many people as an ordinary option, so it is much less suitable for use while entertaining your friends and family.
The first thing you notice about the SaluSpa Hawaii HydroJet is the shape, it is a square shaped hot tub. The inflated size is 71″ x 28″ and it is suitable for 4-6 people. You don’t have to worry about installation either because you can have the hot tub inflated using the pump in around 5 minutes. The pump unit is easily attached to the hot tub ready for when it is filled with water. The heater can heat the water up to 104F, which is adjustable and there is a cover with an inflatable insert that can be locked onto the hot tub to hold in the heat and protect the tub from debris going into the water.
Saving electricity and gas is something we all aim for. Not only does it keep our wallets thick, it also helps the environment stay healthy and clean. Softub spas require little energy. Softub plugs into a regular household outlet and once heated, only costs $14.00 or less per month to keep warm and ready for use. Compare that to a stationary spa, where the average electric bill can cost up to $70.00 per month!
When referenced in films, TV, or social media, or pop culture, it's more often a hot tub we hear about than the more sophisticated sounding spa. If athletes are captured on social media cavorting after hours, it's in a hot tub, not a spa. Remember the old sketches on Saturday Night Live with Will Ferrell and Rachel Dratch as the "hot tub luh-vahs"? They often hung out at the Welshley Arms Motel's hot tub, where they would harass other guests with their psuedo-intellectual conversations and disgusting meat snacks. And the film Hot Tub Time Machine would never have had the same appeal as Spa Time Machine. Deep stuff to ponder next time you soak in your hot tub. Or spa.
Keeping your inflatable hot tub at 102°, if your weather is 65° should only use about 4 kWh per day if it is used every day. So a scenario of $0.08 per kWh for 4 hours a day should be under $10 a month. A stationary hard hot tub costs much more to run and maintain which can cost anywhere between $38 to $80 per month depending on use, weather and insulation.
Flimsy construction. Sources agree that inflatable hot tubs aren't very durable. According to the editors of HotTubSpaRatings.com, "as a shell material vinyl is easy to damage, especially if the chemical balance of the water remains out of ideal range for very long." Poor durability is one of the most common complaints about inflatable hot tubs in user reviews, though many also report better experiences. These tubs typically come with a one-year warranty.
Intex’s PureSpa Bubble Massage hot tub is a very spacious tub by pretty much all standards, managing to accommodate up to four people at the same time. It also benefits from a built-in hard water treatment system that makes water more gentle and an insulated cover with a lock to minimize heat loss. At the same time, the tub uses a PureSpa patented heating system, a 3-way test strip, a floating pool chlorine dispenser, a thermal ground cloth, an inflation hose, and two filter cartridges.
When using a hot tub you need to use chemicals to keep the water safe from microorganisms that can make you ill. You can use chlorine or bromine for this but with a salt water chlorinating system in your tub it uses salt that you add to the water and turns it into chlorine by passing it over an electrolytic cell. The benefits of this come in the feel of the water which feels softer on the skin and leaves you feeling refreshed, the cost of the salt which will probably be cheaper than the chemicals. You still have to check your water for the chlorine levels but you won’t need to keep chemicals around as the chlorine in the water is naturally produced and doesn’t smell quite bad. You just add salt to the water and switch on the chlorinator until the levels match the suggested numbers in the manual provided.
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What you must not forget to do every week is to remove the filter from the hot tub and clean it. Read the user manual that the tub comes with to see where the filter is located, and clean it by simply wiping away the debris that has gathered on it with a cloth or a paper towel while holding it under running tap water. If you notice that large debris has gathered in the tub, immediately check the filter to see if any of that debris is trapped in it to avoid any damage from being done to it.
If you’re not so sure about the Coleman spa, then you may be interested in the SaluSpa Paris AirJet Inflatable hot tub. Currently, this is one of the most beautiful tubs on the market due to the impressive LED lighting system. Not only does it have a lighting system that is out of the world, it also has numerous air jets and of course, a rapid heating system. Will this be the one you want? Let’s move forward and take a look at it …
The biggest issue with the Hawaii Air Jet is the same that besets all SaluSpa products – the obnoxious placement of the control panel. The massaging jets are great, but the last thing I want to do is half to get out of the spa to turn them on, and I inevitably forget to turn them on before I get in. This is a small complaint, of course, and doesn’t diminish the value or the durability of this hot tub.
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Considering all the hard work that goes into putting up a regular hot tub, an inflatable one is easy to own and maintain. You inflate it and add water, and you have a great soak spot. You don’t even need more than one person for the job; you can set up your hot tub on your own in the comfort of your home without a struggle. On the other hand, there is no avoiding the use of hot tub experts when you want to install a regular hot tub unless you are an expert yourself.
The main issue against saltwater hot tubs is that salt causes corrosion. At levels of 2,000-3,000 ppm, there should be no worry about damage to finishes and pool equipment. There is one material in particular that doesn’t like salt, that being Buna rubber, which some pump shaft seals are made of. Again, at normal levels, there should be no concern. But if your pump seal begins to leak, we do have pump shaft seal made for high salt or ozone conditions.
EDITOR’S CHOICE: It’s hard to not to declare this airjet inflatable spa as the right-out winner here and now. It’s fantastic value, seriously affordable (by hot tub standards) and looks very sleek. Because of the price the Lay-Z-Spa Miami is missing some of the fancier accessories and luxury options but f you’re just dipping your toe in the garden spa world for the first time, of your after something small and simple, then this is the winner.