Some pool owners believe that their hot tub is just a tiny version of their main swimming pool. This is simply not the case.
The purpose of a hot tub is very different than that of a swimming pool. Consequently, the way the water in a hot tub is treated and maintained needs to be unique.
The biggest and 104 degrees F.
That temperature variation means that there are exponentially more opportunities for bacteria to grow in a hot tub. Plus, when you sit in a hot tub, the pores on your skin open up wider, making bathers more susceptible to skin infections.
Caring for Hot Tubs
when hot tubs are not properly maintained, the water can be responsible for such common problems as rashes and mechanical equipment.
The best way to control bacterial and bromine keep hot tub water smelling fresh, but they are very effective at disinfecting hot tube water.
The proper reading for bromine is between 3.0 and for chlorine its 1.5 to 3.0 ppm.
Non-chlorine hot tub shock treatments eliminate odors and maintain sparkling, clear water.
Like your swimming pool, maintaining the proper pH balance for your hot tub is essential for user safety. The pH level measures how acidic or basic your water is.
If it’s not kept in check, it can not only present a physical danger to bathers, but also affect your equipment, such as your pump seals, heating elements, and internal gas fired heaters.