Mildew grows in damp and humid environments, so these are ideal. It can cause a nasty reaction for those who suffer from allergies, the young and elderly so it is essential to keep yours mould-free. If you do have mould in your inflatable or on the cover mix a small quantity of bleach with washing detergent and water to clean away or alternatively purchase a specialist mould remover.
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.
Be sure to store it somewhere dry, out of direct sunlight, and away from pests. Some portable spas come with a carrying bag or case. These are great for helping you get your hot tub from Point A to Point B, but they’re not the best protection for long-term storage. If you intend to put your spa away for a while, it’s best to place it in a sealed container to maintain the integrity of the vinyl while it’s in storage.
One of the people’s main concerns when it comes to owning an inflatable spa is the fact that they do not think that they are ‘up to the job’. Trust me when I say that blow up hot tubs nowadays are better than they have ever been. The quality of the materials used means that you can place them on just about any flat surface and not have to worry about them ‘breaking’.
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.
There are accessories that you can get for inflatable hot tubs but the only thing included with the Coleman Hot tub is the chemical floater. If you want cup holders so you can have a drink while you’re soaking or if you feel the need for a headrest then you will have to purchase them separately. You can also buy lights to give added enjoyment if you like that kind of thing.
It costs less than $400, but you do get a lot of value for your money according to many Intex spa hot tub reviews. The setup and the heating won’t take too much time, with the inflating procedure taking only about 5 minutes or so. The bubbles are terrific if you want to sit back and relax. It’s well made and the tub walls are tough enough to support the weight of the users. It can handle about 600 pounds of people, which today means a regular couple and two little kids. If you do have any warranty issues, the customer support is outstanding.
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.
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.
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.