Say goodbye to booking vacations. A hot tub or spa in the backyard can turn your home into the perfect staycation. Eliminate stress and improve your health right from the convenience of your own backyard.
Why soaking in a hot tub is good for you:
1 - An evening hot tub helps you sleep.
2 - Hydrotherapy is a great way to reduce muscle pain and stress.
3 - Soaking in a hot tub can help you lose weight.
4 - A hot tub can be a place for reconnection and romance.
5 - It’s great for your overall health.
An evening hot tub helps you sleep
An evening soak in your hot tub will not only help you get to sleep fast, it will help you sleep deeper. 10-15 minutes in the hot tub before bed is all it takes. Add some aromatherapy to the water for an enhanced spa-like experience.
Hydrotherapy is a great way to reduce muscle pain and stress
Do you get morning aches and pains? A few minutes in the hot tub before heading out the door to work is an ideal way to relax and relieve pain. Soaking in the hot tub is like going to the massage therapist. Pulsating jets help loosen and relax sore muscles, while the hot water can loosen the joints.
Soaking in a hot tub can help you lose weight
In addition to helping your body recover from stress and exercise, the hot water and jet hydrotherapy can help improve your circulation and metabolism. Simply sitting in your hot tub has been shown to burn 3 calories per minute, more than sitting in a chair!
A hot tub can be a place for romance
Reconnect with your special someone and rekindle the romance. Making time each day to spend together is vital to a healthy relationship. Not only is this a great way to relax, it’s a great way for the two of you to spend some time together. Add wine, candles and music and turn your hot tub into a mini date night.
Hot tubs are great for your health
In addition to de-stressing and aiding in weight loss, spending time soaking in your hot tub is great for your health. Did you know that soaking in a hot tub or spa helps minimize symptoms related to arthritis and helps lower blood pressure?