This Coleman inflatable hot tub as 120 bubble jets installed at the bottom. They are designed to suck in air from the outside and blow through the water. This means turning on the bubble jets can lower the water’s temperature. We advise to heat up the water several degrees higher than your preference before taking a dip to address this shortcoming.
You might be tempted to think that inflatable tubs are fragile, being easily prone to destruction. But this is not the case, high-end models having a quality construction that ensures they will last for a long time, and that they won’t be punctured easily and get deflated. Best of all, the quality materials used in the fabrication process provide comfort as well. After all, durability is not everything, being very important for them to offer a pleasant, relaxing experience when using them too. Most of the tubs on the market are made of polyester laminated PVC, a material that offers everything you need in terms of durability and comfort.
All inflatable spas include a locking top cover for safety reasons. Some, however, also use the cover to insulate the tub and speed up the heating process. Some models include inflatable covers that fit into the top of the tub like a stopper in a bottle, while others use insulating materials like foam or foil lining to keep the heat inside. Regardless of insulation style, you’ll want a cover that’s more than a fitted piece of fabric.
Without belaboring the importance of maintaining proper water chemistry, be aware that using your spa without the correct sanitizer levels opens you and other bathers up to several health issues that vary in severity from rashes, such as hot tub folliculitis, to the potentially life-threatening Legionella bacteria that causes Legionnaires’ disease.
One of our friends actually thought of a practical way of circumventing this shortcoming. They live in New York but are still able to use it during winter. Their technique is to use it indoors. They have a spare room in their house dedicated to their portable hot tub. It’s one great way of taking advantage of an inflatable spa’s portability as they would relocate it again outside when winter is over.
Things to know. The temp goes up to 104 degrees. The jets have a timer with 20 minutes on and then 10 minutes off before you can restart them again. As seen in other reviews, it does lose temp during the jet sessions, but to my experience, it loses about 2 degrees per twenty minute session. I usually keep mine at 102 degrees and after 2 sessions (plus the 10 minute wait in between), the temp decreases to about 98 degrees - which works fine for me. I have found that 104 is way too hot, so the 98-102 range is perfect. This unit ... full review
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.
Size – The first thing to look into when buying an inflatable hot tub is how big it is. We aren’t necessarily talking about the overall size of the tub itself but also the number of people it can fit without causing them any discomfort. Usually, these tubs can hold anywhere between two and eight people depending on price, build type, and inbuilt features. Needless to say, the bigger the tub is the more you can expect to pay for one, not to mention how pricey the maintenance can be.
The Coleman SaluSpa Inflatable 4-Person Hot Tub is an easy-to-use unit that allows up to four people to enjoy a soothing warm water and 60 air jets. Its inflatable 2-handle design allows it to be taken just about anywhere quickly and efficiently. It’s digitally controlled push-button heating unit heats the water up to a warm 104-degrees and can conveniently control the air jets. And although it’s inflatable, it has a sturdy 3-ply PVC design and I-beam construction that ensures that it maintains its integrity. It’s a hot tub that’s perfect for soaking in or enjoying with friends and family.
Paris is a circle-shaped Lay-Z-Spa inflatable hot tub, and while it accommodates freely 6 people, it doesn’t include the beach alike set of extra features. The water filtration system here is the standard for tubs, filtering impurities and keeping the water bacteria free, so it will not suit well an implementation by the beach as the system can deteriorate over time. Paris is ideal for pool side, urban ambients, and one of its exclusive features is the set of LED lights to make it even more pleasant and cosy for social gathering by the night during your pool party.
Portable hot tubs are now getting popular which is the reason why you can already find lots of these products on the market. So to help you make the right choice, then you can read reviews in TubHQ. This will make it easier for you to decide what particular hot tub is perfect for your needs especially if it is for therapeutic purposes. You don’t have to focus on the price alone but you also have to check the features.
Tense muscles and sore joints are health issues that appear now more often than ever, a lot of people of different ages suffering from unbearable pains that do not allow them to yield normally. However, the jets help considerably reduce muscle pain, tension, and stiffness by providing a relaxing, high-pressure hydromassage. Therefore, you will enjoy the same benefit that you would if you were to get a massage from a professional, all without having to step outside of your home.
An inflatable hot tub, to state the obvious, is filled with air and air is actually a very very good insulator. Think about double glazed windows. What makes them effective is a layer of air. We have already noted earlier that inflatable hot tubs have thick sidewalls, up to 10 inches thick. This actually provides great thermal protection from heat loss on the sides. Couple this fact with some insulation underneath the hot tub and a decent cover and you have a hot tub that is reasonably well protected from heat loss. Not as good as more expensive models but not to shabby either and one that can certainly be managed.
This is where the portable hot tub may have a problem if it isn’t the type that can be dissembled. Carrying around a full sized hot tub to a new location in or around your home is not fun if you can’t break it down into smaller pieces. There will also be places that no matter what you do, it will never be able to go. This can be avoided by purchasing an inflatable system or a portable system that can be taken apart easily.
While an inflatable hot tub might offer reasonable thermal protection there is one other aspect common to most that will affect water temperature. The air used to power the bubble jets comes from outside. So if the ambient air temperature outside is 50 degrees F, then you are pumping in 50-degree air and passing it through the water. This will cool the hot tub water down relatively quickly. How quickly depends on the outside temperature but a rough guide would be 20 - 30 minutes of bubbles before the temperature drops to the point where it requires heating.
If you do like to move it around regularly, which is the strongest advantage for inflatable hot tubs, you have to deal with draining, deflating, moving, inflating, and refilling your tub every time you want to move it. The deflating and inflating isn’t as big of a deal if you have an air compressor to hook up to it, or if your hot tub came with its own, but it still takes a while (and a good deal of water) to refill that hot tub every time, and longer yet to get the water hot.