Follow the instructions for inflation of the hot tub as you should not trespass the recommended PSI measure. For hot seasons this is quite important because the air will expand with heat, specially when the tub is set under the sun. Most pumps that are included with the hot tub include a gauge so you can check those measures. When you inflate too much the tub, pressure will start to damage the connections of the tub with jet heads, tubes and other orifices, and this will lead to leaks, so don’t overboard.


Bathing is that sacrosanct activity that has historically been known to be much more than just cleaning oneself. The hygiene part aside, most people have confirmed that bathing is that time of the day when the mind feels relaxed and you get a lot of thinking done. Solutions to important problems and strategies to enhance your activities are most likely to present themselves to you at such relaxed junctures. So when you engage in such an important activity, it is important to use the right methods. Here are a list of pros and cons of bathing in inflatable hot tubs.

After reviewing several portable hot tubs, we decided the Lay-Z Spa Miami was the one we would purchase. We purchased the 2nd week in February and received within a week of ordering. Setup was simple and straight forward. We maintain the water quality every week by taking a sample to our local pool supply store. I wouldn't recommend this for children as the water temp max is 104 degrees. But for a good 20 minute soak, it does the job. (wife having chronic muscle spasms). If the hot tub lasts us a year, we will definitely purchase another one. Great price for the money spent. And a better deal then the hard shells. The pics and video were taken recently.


Looks like a kiddie pool. Inflatable hot tubs don't have the range of features found on molded above-ground spas. Most don't even include seats, so users must sit directly on the floor with little room for their feet. Some models have rigid sides that snap into place to give the tub more structure, but others just look like a giant, tub-shaped balloon. Owners choose inflatable hot tubs for their low price and convenience, not their looks.


To help get a more accurate idea of how big the average inflatable hot tub is, firstly take a close look at the product image, make sure you like the look of what you see. Next you should closely consider the dimensions and the fact that what makes an inflatable spa well insulated are the thick walls of trapped air. These walls are on average around 10 inches thick.
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.
Usually costing around $4,000 to $9,000 depending on type and size and location to be installed. But going the inflatable spa way will run you around $500, with no setup costs. And if you will only be using it part of the year, you simply deflate it and store it away. There are no costs of maintaining it to keep it from looking like something that the creature from the black lagoon would like to hide out in. Oh, and did we mention, to heat it up and keep it heated will run around $8-$12 a month depending on your electricity prices per kWh.
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