It is true that inflatable hot tubs are less durable compared to a built-in hot tub. But it’s very difficult to effort built in hot tub as they are very very costly. Many inflatable hot tub reviews highlighted this product is cost efficient, Affordable, Easy to portable and durable. Inflatable spa tubs last more if you follow the maintenance guide and precautions while using it.
The Bestway SaluSpa Siena AirJet Tub shrinks everything enjoyable about a normal hot tub down into a two-person size. With the smaller profile comes an individualized hot tub experience that features personal water jets, contoured seating and an automatic start-and-stop timer. The shape of the tub is long and narrow, making it easy to fit in smaller spaces and between furniture and other obstacles.
It can fit a maximum of 6 people at once, which is more than enough room for small gatherings between friends. It can heat up to a maximum of 104 degrees Fahrenheit, and there is an automatic start and stop timer which ensures the spa session won’t exceed the duration you desire and select. Its 242-gallon capacity shows just how spacious this tub is, while the 77-inch by 28-inch size makes it easy for you to find a place for it in the backyard or garden.
Maintenance: Inflatable hot tubs are easier to manage as they are of ease spot. The filtering cartridges can be cleaned weekly and are quite accessible to reach. The 2-filter systems will require replacing the cartridges every 3 weeks or more, considering a daily usage and depending for how long you stay on the tub, while 6-cartridge systems can endure almost 2 months.
An inflatable hot tub actually has superior insulation because air surrounds the water and most come with an inflatable thermal cover. We found most hard hot tubs do not come with a cover and will require an additional purchase in most cases. From experience, we know how those ‘additional purchases’ turn into putting off the purchase and never getting one.
Salt systems, for pools or spas, have trouble producing chlorine at low water temperatures. When water temperatures drop into the 60s, very little chlorine output is generated, even though your salt cell is working overtime. Many salt systems will shut down, in a self-protection mode, when low water temps are sensed. This of course, is not a big deal for spas and hot tubs, so long as you keep the water 65° F or higher. Do this, and you’ll have no problems.
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’.
Because it takes a long time to heat, it’s expected to consume more energy. However, that’s only one of the reasons why inflatable hot tubs might not be an energy- saver. It also depends on how often, and when you’re using it and whether you use a small one or one for 6 persons. When used outside, inflatable hot tubs are prone to loose heat faster compared to inside use. Weather conditions surrounding it is also a factor.
So in conclusion, we decided that even though we had some reservations when we first started looking at inflatable spas, we are glad we now own one. They have come along way, and they have features that we were looking for like economy and ease of maintenance. We feel that the pros outweigh the cons and an inflatable hot tub fits just right with our lifestyle and needs.