We refer to a hot tub as regular when you can install it in your home just like a bathtub. It comes with massage jets and works with hot water just like the ones in spas. A lot has to be done for this hot tub to work. Its because you put in connections like you are installing any other appliance in the home. It is permanent, and you cannot move it without enlisting the services of experts.
The water must be treated with chlorine and clarifier. One increases the pH of the water and the other reduces it. It is the balance of alkalinity and acidity of the water. Sometimes the water is new and clean but it becomes cloudy because the pH is too high, so you have to balance it with the alkaline. Just like a pool, is very important to treat the water. Some customers look for tubs that have a chlorine filtering system. That is quite unlike. Hot tubs need the chlorine to be up and about circulating in the water, otherwise it becomes quickly a bacteria colony infested, not to mention the proliferation of algae. Hot tubs are not showers or common bathroom tubs, you will not replace the water after use so you really need the chlorine, for better or for worse.
To empty is pretty easy, you fasten your stopper caps to the valves on the inside of the spa, this will stop the water from escaping. Now remove the pump by loosening the connectors and attach a cap to outlet A. (These caps come with hot tub) Fix the hose adapter to your garden hose and attach both to connector B, make sure that the other end of your hose is at the drain then remove the lower cap from the inside of the spa. Once it’s empty make sure you dry it properly before you pack it away.
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.
The soft but non flimsiness of inflatable hot tubs may be a hit or miss depending on the consumer. But a lot of people who have sat in $6000+ hot tubs have actually preferred the softer feel of inflatable tubs to the concrete, plastic and other mashups of portable hot tubs. Inflatable hot tubs are soft but firm, and really provide a relaxing feel compared to portable hot tubs. This is of course based on individual tastes, so take that with a grain of salt. Inflatable hot tubs also inflate and deflate pretty quickly, so that is less time waiting around for it to reach max capacity so you can start filling it with water. But portable hot tubs don’t have this waiting period at all, and if you’re the type that is in a rush that extra time it takes to inflate can really make a difference.
If you Have Enough Space Before you buy a portable inflatable hot tub, make sure your planned location for it will suit your needs. Do you have just enough space for the best small hot tub? Does the area have a socket where you can plug in the cord? Is there a drain system in place? Does it have sharp rocks that may puncture the tub? Is it even level?
As it can fit up to 6 adults in it at once, you will have great parties if you opt for it. It features a total of 114 air jets that provide a soothing, relaxing massage while you are inside the tub. The maximum water temperature that can be reached is 104 degrees Fahrenheit. One of its most spectacular features is the timer-controlled heating system that ensures an energy efficient operation, thus the electric bills not skyrocketing as a result of you using the tub.
The salt cell used for saltwater hot tubs is a titanium coated electrolytic cell, which will eventually lose enough of its coating to stop producing enough chlorine. Spa salt cells usually last 2-5 years, depending on the model. At that point, you can replace just the cell (not the power supply). Keeping your cell clean (some models are self-cleaning), and not using it for cold spa water (below 60° F), are key to a long cell life.