Improve hot tubbing safety with Kirami products
Hot tub safety is based on a high-quality hot tub, following the instructions in setting it up and due care in preparation and use. However, if you want to make your hot tubbing experience even safer and more enjoyable, Kirami also offers a range of accessories for doing just that.
A cover keeps unwanted visitors away
When you’re not using your hot tub, we recommend protecting it with a cover. This way you can prevent children, unwanted people or animals from getting in.
Make your hot tub even safer by adding steps
Steps made from sturdy and non-slip material help you step in and out of your hot tub safely.
Light up your heater correctly
We recommend using small and dry wood to light your hot tub’s heater. Fill the fire chamber halfway and place kindling on top of the wood. For easy lighting, we recommend using fire starters, such as Burner paraffin packets. If you’re using lighter fluid, be sure to follow the fluid’s instructions. Never light a fire using fluids that are not intended for this purpose.
Read more about safe lighting.
Ensure the right temperature with a thermometer
A thermometer makes it easy to monitor your hot tub's water temperature. Just don’t overheat the bathwater! The maximum recommended water temperature is 37 degrees Celsius.
Even out the temperature with a mixing paddle
Water forms layers when heated, making its actual temperature difficult to measure. To ensure accurate temperature measurements, we recommend mixing the water with a mixing paddle during heating.
Keep your drinks cool and within easy reach with a drink holder
Soaking in a hot tub causes your body to dehydrate. Because of this it’s a good idea to drink water and other non-alcoholic drinks while hot tubbing. Kirami’s fixed and floating drink holders help keep your refreshments cool and within arm’s reach.
Keep the cold at bay with a bathing hat
If you don’t want to catch a cold while hot tubbing in cold weather, we recommend wearing a bathing hat. Wearing a bathing hat also reduces heat evaporation; after all, in cold conditions 80% of your body heat evaporates through your head if you leave it exposed.
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