Spa Hot Tub & Pool Blog
Here at SpaChem we know that imparting our knowledge to customers to support them in managing their spa & hot tub effectively, pays testament to our company values.
Within our blog section, your see a varying amount of articles covers such a wide range of topics from Chlorine Vs Bromine, Chlorine Dioxide, Chlorogene T25, and its effective water management application, a wide range of topics on pH water balancing, Total Alkalinity the buffer for your pH, BPR – Biocidal Product Regulations, Hot Tubs Chemicals and so many more topics.
We are on a weekly basis updating our blogs and our FAQ section to be able to enhance our customer’s journey and for them to confidently manage their hot tub. If by any chance there’s a section currently not covered and you would like us to put together a blog that covers your area of concern please drop us an email.
As Autumn is officially upon us, the team at SpaChem have put together the following checklist to help ensure your hot tub and spa stay in perfect condition for the change in the season.
When everyone talks about sanitisers for their hot tubs and a varying range of hot tubs at that, the default conversation is centred around chlorine, but what about the alternative chemicals that are available to create crystal clear spa water and not forgetting swimming pool too who can also use bromine?
Today, we are going to take a deep-dive into chlorine looking at usage, effectiveness, cost, and safety to help you find the perfect solution for your hot tub.
I’m sure you would all agree, the only yellow thing that we want to see in a hot tub is a floating rubber duck. If your hot tub water is on the yellow colour spectrum one of our water management experts has put together the following guide for you.
Getting the correct levels of pH and alkalinity in your hot tub may never cause you a problem. However, sometimes creating the correct relationship between the two can be a confusing balancing act, and indeed a question that we have been asked many times.
Green hot tub water is commonly caused by a simple, non-flowering aquatic plant. Ok, that’s just a nicer way of saying that its highly probable that you have algae in your water after all, algae love to grow under the cover of your hot tub in the dark yet warm water environment.
We have all experienced that moment, when you are ready to unwind after a long day at work or planned a relaxing drink with the friends and family in your social bubble, upon lifting back the cover of your hot tub and instead of looking into a warm, crystal-clear inviting hot tub
A hot tub is a fantastic addition to any garden or household and is one of the best places to unwind after a long day or enjoy a relaxing drink with friends, and kids love it too. It’s important that you keep your hot tub clean and working properly, as not only will this ensure it has a longer life, but also that it’s safe for everyone who uses it.