Added: Dayne Benningfield - Date: 18.12.2021 19:56 - Views: 42404 - Clicks: 9414
Hot tub operator staff and health departments alone cannot prevent all recreational water illnesses in hot tubs. Public hot tub users can take extra HOT steps H eed, O bserve, and T alk to lead the way in protecting themselves and their families. Skip directly to site content Skip directly to options Skip directly to A-Z link. Healthy Swimming. Section. Facebook Twitter LinkedIn Syndicate.
Minus Related s. Shower or bathe with soap before entering the hot tub. Observe limits, if posted, on the maximum allowable of bathers.
If pregnant, consult a physician before hot tub use, particularly in the first trimester. What should you notice? No odor; a well-chlorinated hot tub has little odor. A strong chemical smell indicates a maintenance problem.
Smooth hot tub sides; tiles should not be sticky or slippery. Hot tub equipment is working; pumps and filtration systems make noise and you should hear them running. Are chlorine and pH levels checked at least twice per day? Are these levels checked during times when the hot tub is most heavily used? Are trained operation staff available during the weekends when the hot tub is most heavily used? What specialized training did the staff take to prepare for working at or operating a hot tub?
Learn about RWIs and educate other users and your hot tub operator. Urge your hot tub management to spread the word about RWIs to hot tub staff and users. Healthy Water Sites. Get Updates. What's this? Links with this icon indicate that you are leaving the CDC website. Linking to a non-federal website does not constitute an endorsement by CDC or any of its employees of the sponsors or the information and products presented on the website.
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Essential Tips for Planning a Home Spa or Hot Tub