How to clean a sauna

How to clean a sauna

Cleaning your dry sauna is something that should be done every day. Of course, that’s not saying that every single day you must do some deep cleaning of your sauna. However, you will want to do regular maintenance every day to ensure that your sauna stays clean and appealing.

If you explore the tips below on cleaning your sauna, you will find it to be a pretty fast, easy, and painless chore to keep your sauna looking great!

1. Floors

This is a step that needs to be done regularly. This step is as simple as it gets. Simply sweep the floors of your sauna. This will ensure any hair, dirt, dust, or debris is not present in your sauna which really just makes it unappealing to use.

2. Benches and Walls

For the benches and walls, a mild detergent and water solution is your best bet. Taking this solution, and using a cloth or a sponge, you will want to scrub the wood benches and walls of your sauna. Now, remember that your sauna walls and benches are made of wood, so be careful not to allow an extreme amount of water to saturate the wood, in turn damaging it.

3. Heater

Depending on what type of heater you possess in your sauna there are different ways of cleaning it.

If you heat with a wood burner then you will have to remove the ash build up constantly.

If you have an electric heater, all you need to do is use a nonabrasive cleaner and sponge to wipe off any fingerprints, dust, grime, and debris that may be present.

If you have sauna stones that produce your heat, then you will want to make sure you are soaking your rocks in mild detergent and water solution about once a month, and also replacing any cracked stones as soon as you notice that they are cracked.

4. Discoloration

Over time the benches and maybe even the walls are bound to be discolored in any sort of way. This is easy to take care of with some very low grit sandpaper, and your bare hands. All you will need to do it sand over the discolored spot until the discoloration disappears.

5. Damage Prevention

Now that you have taken the time to make sure you are doing regular maintenance on your sauna, you should also take the time to make sure you are doing everything possible to prevent any damage from happening to your sauna. The most important thing you can do is to make sure that when you and or guests are using the sauna they are sitting or laying on towels, and not directly on the wooden benches.

Having a sauna in your home is something that a lot of homeowners have, and a lot of other homeowners wish they had. Take the time to clean and prevent damage to your sauna. This will ensure that your relaxing retreat will last.

Investing in an infrared sauna is the ultimate step toward investing in your health. Just like you need to take care of your body to keep it running smoothly, you need to take care of your infrared sauna. Making sure you take proper care of your infrared sauna ensures you’ll be able to enjoy its benefits for years to come. Read below to find tips that cover maintenance, cleaning, and care tips to keep your infrared sauna performing optimally!

How to clean a sauna

Because Jacuzzi® infrared saunas provide dry heat, they require very little cleaning. The interior can typically be cleaned with a simple wiping down with a damp cloth. Do a light cleaning after every use, and aim to do a slightly more thorough cleaning every two weeks or so to maintain optimal cleanliness.

When more than water is needed for a more thorough cleaning, you may use a sauna cleaning solution or make your own. To make your own sauna cleaner, diffuse a few drops of high-quality essential oil in water and lightly wipe down the interior of your infrared sauna for a mild clean and refresh. You can also make a solution of 1 tablespoon of baking soda in a gallon of water to lightly scrub the wood and rinse for a deeper clean.

Using pure water will help reduce future maintenance as it avoids any minerals that may cause buildup in your infrared sauna. While unfiltered water is fine for cleaning, you can save yourself some additional work down the road by using filtered or distilled water.

How to Clean a Sauna Bench

Your sauna bench is the area that gets the most use during your sauna sessions. Because of this, you will need to take extra care to keep them clean. After each use, wipe the area down with a damp cloth. Perspiration stains are common to form from your body, and are nothing to worry about. If stains appear, remove them easily removed by lightly sanding the area.

How to clean a sauna

How to Clean a Sauna Floor

Aside from the bench, the sauna floor is the most trafficked area of your sauna and can easily trap debris and bacteria. Use a vacuum hand attachment once per month to clean dust or dirt from your sauna that may have collected over the course of use. It is beneficial to mop your sauna floor from time to time with a sauna cleaning solution for a more thorough cleaning.

How to Clean Sauna Walls

The interior walls of your infrared sauna can be cleaned with the sauna cleaners mentioned above. For exterior walls, treat the wood like you would any piece of fine furniture. If using a polish (NOT paint or varnish) on the exterior wood, reapply when needed to maintain shine. Outdoor infrared saunas will require more exterior maintenance, and a periodic pressure washing will help keep the outside looking pristine.

How to Clean a Sauna Heater

Our Jacuzzi® infrared saunas naturally produce negative ions that help purify the air through the ceramic compound in True Wave heaters. Even so, your sauna heater may need an occasional wipe down. Simply use a damp sponge to wipe off any debris, fingerprints, or other buildup that may have collected over time. Just be sure the heater has cooled down prior to cleaning to prevent burns.

Infrared Sauna Maintenance Tips

Clean Yourself

Your body is the only way moisture, dirt, and dust can enter your infrared sauna. Because of this, you can minimize the chances of dirtying up your sauna by taking a quick rinse and dry before heading into your sauna session. If you cannot rinse off before entering, take extra care to clean away any debris you may have tracked in.

Use a Towel

When using your infrared sauna, use a towel on the bench and under your feet. On top of it adding another layer of comfort, this prevents stains forming in the wood from sweat, body oil, dirt, and dead skin cells. While the stains don’t affect performance, they can affect appearance.

Go All-Natural

Never varnish or paint your sauna. While you may want to match the wood to your decor, paints and stains prevent the natural wood from breathing. Breathing allows the wood to stay clean and feel “soft” with the heat. You may, however, use furniture polish on the exterior.

Stay Dry

If you notice excess moisture after a session, wipe off any excess perspiration with a hand towel. You can also crack the door or roof vent and keep the sauna running for a few minutes once your session is over to evaporate any remaining moisture. This helps air out the sauna to keep it fresh.

Don’t Overdo It

Infrared sauna maintenance is quick and easy, so don’t worry about spending large amounts of time to clean. Taking the little steps after each use will minimize your work even more, so make the above sauna cleaning tips a habit.

With the proper care and attention, your Jacuzzi® infrared sauna will give you stellar performance for years to come. Make your sauna cleaning easier by taking the small steps along the way to prevent any issues from forming. Learning how to clean a sauna takes no time at all, and has long-lasting results.

We often hear the question, “how should I clean my sauna?” It’s a great question, especially since the sauna experience would be much less healthful in a dirty sauna. So we’re glad you’re asking how to clean your sauna – for your health and enjoyment. Here are 5 quick, easy steps to clean your sauna

Keep It Raw

As much as you think you’ll love a new color, don’t paint, stain, or varnish the inside of your sauna. Natural wood can breathe – and it needs to.

An artificial finish can cause the wood to get too hot on the surface – and you’ll risk moderate to extreme discomfort. You’ll also breathe heat-released fumes from the wood treatment.

Finally, natural wood feels “soft” when heat and steam penetrate it. Keep the sauna interior raw, and you’ll be glad you did.

Wipe It Down

Easy does it for sauna maintenance. Just keep a hand brush next to your sauna door. Then, just make sure that the last one to leave the sauna wets the brush in the water bucket and quickly scrubs every part you’ve touched. Benches, walls, and backrests.

It takes half a minute. But wiping it down when you leave will keep your sauna in great condition for a long, long time.

If you clean your sauna with pure water every time you use it, you may never have to use anything else to clean the wood parts.

Air It Out

After you clean your sauna with the brush, prop the duckboards up so they’re raised off the floor. When you exit the sauna, leave the door open – it’ll air out to keep it fresh. The heat that remains in the rocks and wood interior will dry all the moisture out of the sauna eventually.

Soap It Sometimes

If you notice dirt or sweat stains starting to form, clean your sauna with a hand brush and soap. You’ll want to use warm water with a mild detergent to add cleaning power. (Remember to stay away from harsh chemical cleaners.)

If soap doesn’t recreate the just-like-new look of the benches, you have another option. Gently sand the benches – no more than once per year. Sanding with a very fine grain sandpaper will restore them to pristine condition.

If you see mold growing anywhere, you can clean your sauna with bleach or Bacterinol sauna cleaner. Be sure to repeat step #2 afterward, then air the sauna out until the bleach fully evaporates.

Mop It Up

If you use it often enough, you may want to clean your sauna floor more thoroughly. Go ahead and wet-mop with a liquid deodorizing cleaner mixed with water.

These quick, easy tasks will keep your sauna clean, fresh, and a luxury retreat that you enjoy.

For more information or advice on how to clean your sauna, come on into The Great Backyard. We’d love to help you out!

How to clean a sauna

Saunas are made with materials that are durable, safe, and easy to clean. To make the most of your sauna experience and the benefits that come with owning a sauna, it is important to regularly clean your sauna. The sauna heaters require minimal maintenance, but an annual inspection of the stones can help ensure proper placement for air flow and heat distribution. How often you need to clean your sauna depends on how much you use it. In most cases, sauna owners should clean their sauna at least once a month, with daily use requiring more frequent cleanings. By cleaning and maintaining your sauna, it will last longer and provide you with a more enjoyable experience.

Sauna ownership considerations

What you should wear while in a sauna?

What you should use to clean your sauna?

Why towels are so important to sauna?

Why you can not paint your sauna?

What to do after you’ve been in the sauna?

What Should You Wear While in a Sauna?

You might not think it would make a difference what you wear while using a sauna, but surprisingly, it does! For example, don’t wear shoes in your sauna because they will track in dirt. The best items to wear in a sauna are simply a towel, a bathing suit, or loose cotton shorts with a t-shirt.

What Do You Use to Clean a Sauna?

With the use of your sauna will come the need to clean it after some time, we recommend cleaning once a month under regular or somewhat frequent use. Clean saunas are the most effective and provide the most return on your investment. If you do happen to track dirt in your sauna, you can remove stains using a mild dish detergent mixed with warm water. To keep your sauna smelling fresh, mop the floors with a chemical-free, mild-detergent.

Your sauna should not be operating or producing heat while you’re cleaning. Physical activity within a sauna, while the sauna is producing heat, can cause additional strain on the body and is not recommended while cleaning. Additionally, household cleaning chemicals can react differently when exposed to high temperatures and the inhalation of fumes related to household chemicals is a cause for serious concern, do not clean your sauna while it is running. While cleaning, ensure your sauna door remains open to ensure fresh air circulation. Delay your next use of the sauna until it has been properly restored and the area is dry and free of residual chemicals.

Why Use Towels When Relaxing in a Sauna?

Following proper sauna etiquette can reduce the amount of time spent cleaning your sauna. Using absorbent bath or beach towels help reduce stains caused by perspiration, dirt, and sweat. Towels control for the natural excess perspiration that occurs in saunas from staining the wood. They keep your sauna looking new and clean. Place fresh towels on benches and floors each time someone uses the sauna and remember to bring a personal towel to dry and exfoliate your own skin. Remember to always use fresh towels with each use. Stains that result from perspiration are expected and can be treated with household dish soap, water, and a little elbow grease. For more stubborn stains, consider the other products we’ve talked about.

What is the right towel for use in a sauna?

The primary quality you should be looking for in a good sauna towel is absorption. The more absorbent the towel is will determine how much perspiration ends up within your sauna, and ultimately how much cleaning you’ll have to do. In addition to sauna towels, we have seat covers, sauna pillows, and back washers to enhance your sauna experience while helping maintain the cleanliness and appearance of your sauna.

Sauna cushions are popular because they are a compromise between overly-soft cushions and hard “bench” cushions. Not only do sauna cushions protect the bench from stains, they also keep saunas looking new and clean. Some sauna aficionados may also place towels over their cushions to absorb sweat that beads on the fabric, which reduces cushion wear and tear.

How Can You Protect Outdoor Saunas from Extreme Weather?

Outdoor saunas are made with materials to withstand rain, wind, and sunlight. Patio saunas built by Finnleo have walls and interior ceilings constructed with Nordic white spruce, and exteriors built using clear western red cedar or heat treated Canadian Hemlock. Both types of wood provide exceptional durability and resistance to weather damage; however, the exterior wood should be treated with a wood-penetrating oil, similar to the care one would provide for their deck or shed. In addition, some of our outdoor saunas come equipped with beautiful, vinyl flooring.

Can I Paint or Stain My Sauna Interior?

No, you should not stain, varnish, or paint the interior of the saunas. Doing so would inhibit the ability of the cedar wood to release humidity, which may result in cracking or warping. Also, artificial finishes may create fumes when the sauna is operating which can be toxic. Exceptions to this rule are that you may use polyurethane or a wood sealant on exterior wood, handles and doors, which can help keep your sauna as clean as possible because these areas tend to collect dirt more easily than others and may be exposed to the elements.

What Should I Do After Using My Sauna?

Two things–wipe down benches to remove excess moisture, and leave the doors open to facilitate drying of the sauna. Not drying out your sauna also makes it more difficult to remove stains. Additionally, we recommend a quick and cold shower!

To learn more about maintaining a sauna, or to find out how you can purchase an indoor or outdoor sauna, contact an authorized Finnleo dealer today.

Learning how to clean a sauna properly is essential as saunas can be a breeding ground for bacteria and germs. Over time this can build up and cause harm to your sauna and you.

Since regular cleanings are essential to a healthy sauna we had to a write an article on how to clean a sauna. We recommend following each of the fallowing steps. Doing so will keep your sauna clean and your body healthy.

How to clean a sauna

After Every Session

After every session you should do a little cleaning, but nothing to extensive. This clean up is to maintain your sauna, while not putting too much energy on into cleaning the unit. This process consists of:

  • Clean up sweat. (Clean up the sweat with your towels. Make sure to get the floor, walls, and seat of the sauna.)
  • Pick up belongings and trash. (Leave the sauna looking the same as you walked in.)
  • Leave sauna on. (Keep the sauna on for another 30 minutes to burn off moisture.)

After Every 3 Months

After every 2-3 months you should do some deep cleaning. This clean up will be more extensive than the regular cleaning, but is essential to maintaining your sauna. This cleaning process consist of:

  1. Clean out any trash or debris. (Place any trash you can physically pick up in a trash bag.)
  2. Vacuum or sweep out sauna. (Vacuum out seats and floor.)
  3. Wash benches. (Remove staines with water and baking soda (or mild detergent.)
  4. Use fine sand paper to remove tough stains. (Sand until stains are gone.)
  5. Mop floor. (Mop if you’re using a traditional sauna with a drain.)
  6. Rinse off benches/floor with water. (If you have an infrared sauna then you should instead wipe these areas with a wet cloth.)
  7. Clean grates or vents. (Wash with same solution to disinfect the parts.)
  8. Air out sauna to dry. (Leave sauna door open until all the moisture is gone.)
  • Spray essential oils. (Essential oils act as a natural cleaner that simply make the sauna smell great.)
  • Pressure wash exterior. (If you own an outdoor sauna than pressure washing the exterior with keep it clean and looking new.)
  • Perform general maintenance. (Keep an eye out for general maintenance that should be done. Such as loose hinges, broken wood, etc.)

Conclusion

In the end cleaning your sauna on a regular basis is highly recommended if you want to extend the life span of your investment. In addition a clean sauna is a much more relaxing experience than a dirty/smelly one. So stay healthy and clean your home sauna on a regular basis.

Featuring body fat reduction and weight loss, sauna suits are popular in the world. Designed with waterproof fabrics, sauna suits increase your body temperature, which will lead to profuse sweating. After being used, your sauna suits are easy to breed bacteria and produce odors.

If you are using a sauna suit for exercising or fitness, you must be wondering how to wash a sauna suit .

Read the article below to get the actionable methods on how to clean and dry sauna suit , including:

#1 Method. Wash sauna suit with hand.

#2 Method. Wash sauna suit with washing machine.

Hand Wash Your Sauna Suit

Nowadays, sauna suits are made with PVC or nylon coated cloth that make them easy to be hand washed. In this part, I will go through the tips on how to clean your sauna suit with hands.

Tip 1. Read the product care label on the suit carefully to prevent damage to your sauna suits. Because different sauna suits are made with different materials, the product care label will help you clean sauna suits properly. Follow the wash and dry instructions on the product care label. For example, some product label will tell you the water temperature, detergents for washing. Some will tell you it is only handed washable.

Note: If there are no instructions on the product labels, you can wash the suit with lukewarm water and gentle detergents. Or you can consult the after-sales customer service.

Tip 2. Take regular care with water after every use. The easiest way is to rinse your sauna suit with water after a workout. You can wear a suit when you take a shower. In this case, you do not need to wash the suit every day, you can wash it once a month.

Tip 3. Wash the suit with gentle detergents. Firstly soak the suit into a tub of water with mild detergent for around 15 minutes. Then rinse the suit with tubs of clean water. Finally, squeeze the remaining water on the suit.

Machine Wash Your Sauna Suit

Before washing your sauna suit in the washing machine, you need to read the product care label on your suit to find whether it is machine washable.

If your sauna suit is machine washable, you should pay attention to washer settings . Just read the product label carefully for the wash instructions including recommended water temperature and wash program. The delicate or gentle cycle is allowed for sauna suit cleaning.

Then, put a little gentle laundry detergent and clean your suit with a delicate or gentle cycle in the washer.

Note: Do not wash your sauna suit on a spin cycle that will cause damage to the suit fabrics.

How to Dry A Sauna Suit?

Either you wash your sauna suits with hand or washing machine, hand dry the suit is the best option. Some suits are allowed to dry under direct sunlight, which will damage suit materials. It is recommended to dry your sauna suits in a place with a consistent temperature. For example, you can dry the suit with a hanger in a cool and ventilate place.

Moreover, make sure to dry your suit thoroughly. Otherwise, staying wet or moisture will cultivate the bacteria that are harmful to your suit.

Bonus Tip: If you do not use the sauna suits, you should clean and dry them out. And then store them by hanging in the place under a consistent temperature.

All in All

Sauna suits are the assistant tool for building your body. You need to take proper care of them. The more care you take to your sauna suits, the better body you will have.

It is not difficult for how to wash a sauna suit . Clean your sauna suit properly after each use to ensure the durability.

How to clean a sauna

If you own a sauna or steam room, it may not appear to be maintenance-dependent but to capitalize on a consistent performance for years to come free of health hazards, it’s almost a requirement.

Investing in an infrared sauna or steam room is a great way to improve and maintain health. To take care of a sauna is to keep it running smoothly, in the same way it does for you. Thankfully, cleaning and maintaining a sauna is relatively straightforward and easy. Steam rooms, on the other hand, can be more challenging as they’re a wet environment. If you’re using dry heat, an interior can be cleaned by simply wiping it down with a damp cloth. Regardless, a thorough cleaning should be down every two weeks. This is what is recommended.

The sauna bench

The sauna bench is one of the dirtiest places in a sauna. Perspiration stains from your body is common. This however isn’t anything to worry about. Should you find one is beginning to appear in your at-home personal sauna or steam room, simply lightly sand it down. After each use of a personal sauna or steam room, ensure you wipe down your bench with a damp cloth.

The sauna floor

A sauna floor is a high traffic area, especially in a commercial environment such as a gym or fitness sauna. This area will trap debris and bacteria however this can be remedied using a vacuum hand attachment once every month. It can also be beneficial to mop the sauna floor with a sauna-specific cleaning solution from time to time.

The sauna walls

The sauna walls can be cleaned with a general sauna cleaners. Exterior walls made from wood should be treated like you would a piece of wood furniture. Do not use paint or vanish. If there’s polish on exterior wood, you can re-apply. Comparatively, outdoor saunas will require period pressure washing to help the walls maintain its natural, original look.

The sauna heater

Infrared sauna heaters or steam room generators generally do not require much maintenance or upkeep. That said, they still may need an occasional wipe. A damp sponge should be all you need to wipe off fingerprints, debris, or other buildup. Remember to ensure the heater’s cooled down prior to getting started on cleaning it as this can lead to significant burns.

What to use for sauna cleaning

There are some cleaning solutions you can buy specific to a sauna which will also work in your steam room. If you don’t want to spend on a sauna cleaner, you can also make your own from essential oils in water and a tablespoon of baking soda to give you some abrasiveness to scrub down wood with.

To achieve optimal cleanliness, a homemade cleaner derived from baking soda and water is all you really need. Pure, filtered, or distilled water that lacks the mineral content is generally recommended for sauna cleaning, as said minerals can cause buildup.

Ongoing maintenance of an infrared sauna or steam room will help to minimize the hazards of accumulating moisture, dirt, and dust in these rooms. Dirty saunas are not fun to walk into. Assuming you’re using it regularly, a schedule should be set for what needs to be done weekly and monthly. How to clean heat therapy rooms like these begin with having a high quality, properly built space and you get exactly that when you order from Steam Sauna.

So you recently bought your own personal portable sauna? Now you would like to know how it should be cleaned. Then you came to the right place.

First you may ask what reasons could there be to clean a sauna? Well the number one reason would be germs and the second would be smell.

When it comes to personal steam saunas some of them are machine washable. But for those that are not a good cleaning every now and then would be a very good idea.

Cleaning Your Steam Sauna

How to clean a sauna

Steam saunas have high humidity and in damp places bacteria can grow. To combat this problem just follow some simple steps.

If you use your sauna several time a week, a quick wipe down with a damp cloth to the interior after every session is a good idea.

But every once in a while depending on how often you use it, a very thorough cleaning is recommended. This will prolong the life of your sauna.

Cleaning will also eradicate odor and reduce the growth of bacteria. There are many cleaning materials available for purchase from your pool and sauna suppliers. Or if you prefer you can purchase them on line.

You could also use a mixture of rubbing alcohol and warm water and scrub the inside of your sauna. If you prefer you could add tree tea oil or citrus essential oils for their anti fungal and antibacterial properties.

You can also use this mixture to clean the steam saunas reservoirs and essential oil pots. Sanitizing everything will keep your sauna fresh and free from bacteria.

Cleaning The Infrared Sauna

How to clean a sauna

Infrared saunas are great to detoxify and relax in. The use of these saunas has grown quite rapidly over the last several years.

While their method of heat differs from a steam sauna, they must be cleaned periodically. They are easy to clean and if looked after properly could even last you a life time.

To clean your infrared sauna it is important you use environmentally friendly products. They should also be non toxic.

A good cleaner would be organic cider vinegar, mix one part vinegar to 3 parts warm water. And gently sponge down the entire interior of your sauna. Then dry with a soft cloth.

Sweep or vacuum the sauna floor often. You can clean the floor of just like any other floor, with a mild detergent and warm water.

Keeping the floor clean and fresh is highly recommended. That is because this is where the majority of the bacteria will accumulate.

If you have an infrared sauna blanket like one of these, you can follow the cleaning instructions given on this page for that as well.

Keeping your infrared sauna clean and free of bacteria is easy. And will ensure your sauna gives you many years of health benefits.

How Often Should I Clean My Portable Sauna?

How often you clean your sauna will depend on how often you use it. If for instance you use it on a daily basis then it should be cleaned every couple of weeks.

If however you only use your sauna 2 or 3 times a week, then a thorough cleaning would be advisable at least one per month.

Don’t forget when you are cleaning your sauna to include your bench or stool! These items should be cleaned as often as your sauna.

Another item, if you have a steam sauna, would be the rocks. They should be washed at the same time as your bench or stool. Or anytime you notice an unusual smell.

You can wash the rocks with mild soap and warm water. Make sure to dry them thoroughly before you place them back in the sauna.

At the same time you can examine the rocks and replace any broken or cracked stones. These can be purchased at the local spa and pool supply store, or purchased on line.

A good idea to keep in mind is the use of towels in your sauna. You can lay or sit on them, they are easy to use, and you can clean them on a daily basis.

Making Your Own Cleaners

Although commercial sauna cleaners are available, either at your local spa and pool suppliers, or on line, you can consider making your own.

As we all know these commercial cleaners can be costly. And don’t necessarily work any better than the ones you can make yourself.

A common one you can use is organic cider vinegar. One part vinegar to 3 parts warm water. This works very well and costs only pennies to make.

To rid your sauna of smell or bacteria a small amount of bleach added to warm water is perfect. Just keep in mind it should be a mild solution not to strong.

Rubbing alcohol and warm water is another good cleaner. You can add tea tree oil or any citrus extract or essential oil to the mix to combat fungus and bacteria.

These do it yourself cleaners are easy to make and easy to use and very cost effective. With a little effort and the use of these cleaners you are sure to get years of use from your personal sauna.

Sauna Cleaning Tips

At Sauna Revolution I make every effort to remind consumers of the safe way to use your sauna. You should always make sure you take precautionary measures to maintain the safety and care of your sauna. And every effort should be made to avoid damaging your sauna.

Over time the bench or stool in your steam sauna may become discolored. This is easy to fix with the use of some fine grit sandpaper, just sand over these areas.

If your sauna has an electrical heater simply wipe down with a non abrasive cleaner and a sponge. This will get rid of any dust and dirt and keep it looking great.

Always clean your sauna after it has cooled down, never while it’s hot. And leave the sauna open until it is completely dry.

Wipe your sauna down after every use. And check for any repairs it may need. Like loose screws damaged zippers and other problems.

While these portable saunas are built to last. With a little extra care and maintenance your sauna will be offering you all the health benefits you are looking for, for many, many years to come.