Bookings & enquiries please call:
0435 686 301
By Appointment Only
- 30 minute Infrared Sauna Session $39
- 45 minute Infrared Sauna Session $49
- 60 minute Infrared Sauna Session $59
* You will have access to the room for an additional 15 minutes post session to get dressed and reset the room.
- Infrared Sauna Pack (3 Sessions) $126
- Infrared Sauna Pack (5 Sessions) $195
- Infrared Sauna Pack (10 Sessions) $340
*45 Minute Sessions
For package bookings
Benefits of an Infrared Sauna
- Detoxification: Far infrared sauna benefits the body by heating it directly causing a rise in core temperature resulting in a deep, detoxifying sweat at the cellular level, where toxins reside
- Improve Skin: While you relax, the infrared light increases the blood flow to layers of your skin. As you sweat out toxins you will clear out your pores, resulting in clearer, softer, and healthier skin.
- Pain Relief: Infrared sauna can relieve muscle aches and joint pain. Reducing inflammation by increasing circulation and relaxing tight muscles. Infrared Sauna is proven to assist with areas of athletic performance.
- Burn Calories: Infrared saunas offer a great way to mix it up and still burn calories in a relaxing environment. In turn, it is a normal reaction for your heart rate to increase to similar levels as moderate exercise.
- Improved Circulation: Due to the infrared treatment increasing your core body temperature and heart rate, your circulation will inevitably increase along with it. Consistent infrared sauna sessions can stimulate blood flow, improve muscle recovery, and decrease pain and inflammation post-exercise.
What do I need to do before my sauna session?
You need to stay hydrated.
Ensure you drink plenty of water BEFORE, DURING and AFTER your session. We recommend 1L before, 1L during and 0.5L after every sauna session. Drinking before your sauna session will maximise perspiration, drinking during and after will keep up your fluid level after sweating.
How long can I stay in the infrared sauna?
Infrared sauna sessions should be 30-45 mins at 45°C – 55°C. If you are new to infrared saunas we recommend you starting at 15 mins and working your way up.
How hot does the infrared sauna get?
The sauna can go up to 65°C. Temperatures of around 60°C will provide a good sweat to those who enjoy a hotter session. If you do want a hotter session, ensure you drink at least 1.5 L of water throughout.
What do I wear in the sauna?
The room is all yours when you book, and infrared waves are most effective when they can contact your skin. Otherwise swim wear or loose comfortable clothing.
What else do I need to do?
Avoid wearing make up or putting body lotions, creams, or oils on your skin – this ensures your pores are open for a good sweat.
Towels and drinking water are provided in the sauna.
Wipes and Natural deodorant are supplied for use before and or after your session. We do recommend to have a shower when you arrive home however to keep your pores clean.
How often can I use the infrared sauna?
3 sessions a week is an average number, however, if you are replenishing the fluids you are losing via sweat, and have no other medical conditions, the sauna can be used everyday. Just be sure to take some electrolytes and drink lots of water (3L per session)
Infrared Sauna Contraindications - MUST READ
Please read through the following to help you decide if using an infrared sauna is right for you
Individuals who are using prescription drugs should seek the advice of their personal physician or a pharmacist for possible changes in the drugs effect when the body is exposed to far-infrared waves or elevated body temperature. Diuretics, barbiturates and beta-blockers may impair the body’s natural heat loss mechanisms. Some over the counter drugs such as antihistamines may also cause the body to be more prone to heat stroke.
Individuals receiving waxing services should not use the sauna before or after a service as it may cause skin sensitivity and irritation; specifically after a waxing service when dead skin cells have been removed with the hair.
Individuals with cardiovascular conditions or problems such as hypertension / hypotension, congestive heart failure, impaired coronary circulation or those who are taking medications, which might affect blood pressure, should exercise extreme caution when exposed to prolonged heat. Heat stress increases cardiac output (blood flow) in an effort to transfer internal body heat to the outside environment via the skin (perspiration) and respiratory system. This takes place primarily due to major changes in the heart rate, which has the potential to increase by thirty (30) beats per minute for each degree increase in core body temperature.
Pregnant women should consult a physician before using a sauna because fetal damage can occur with a certain elevated body temperature.
ALCOHOL / ALCOHOL ABUSE
Contrary to popular belief, it is not advisable to attempt to “Sweat Out” a hangover. Alcohol intoxication decreases a person’s judgment; therefore they may not realize it when the body has a negative reaction to high heat. Alcohol also increases the heart rate, which may be further increased by heat stress.
CHRONIC CONDITIONS / DISEASES ASSOCIATED WITH A REDUCED ABILITY TO SWEAT OR PERSPIRE
Multiple Sclerosis, Central Nervous System Tumors and Diabetes with Neuropathy are conditions that are associated with impaired sweating. Individuals with these conditions should avoid sauna use.
HEMOPHILIACS / INDIVIDUALS PRONE TO BLEEDING
The use of infrared saunas should be avoided by anyone who is predisposed to bleeding.
Individuals should not use the sauna when they have a fever.
INSENSITIVITY TO HEAT
An individual that has insensitivity to heat should not use a sauna.
Heating of the low back area of women during the menstrual period may temporarily increase their menstrual flow. Some women endure this process to gain the pain relief commonly associated with their cycle whereas others simply choose to avoid saunas use during that time of the month.
If you have a recent (acute) joint injury, it should not be heated for the first 48 hours after an injury or until the hot and swollen symptoms subside. If you have a joint or joints that are chronically hot and swollen, these joints may respond poorly to vigorous heating of any kind. Vigorous heating is strictly contraindicated in cases of enclosed infections be they dental, in joints or in any other tissues.
Metal pins, rods, artificial joints or any other surgical implants generally reflect far-infrared waves and thus are not heated by this system, nevertheless you should consult your surgeon prior to using an infrared sauna. Certainly, the usage of the sauna must be discontinued if you experience pain near any such implants. Silicone does absorb far-infrared energy, so implanted silicone or silicone prostheses for nose or ear replacement may be warmed by the infrared waves. Since silicone melts at over 200°C (392°F), it should not be adversely affected by the usage of the sauna. It is still advised that you check with your surgeon and possibly a representative from the implant manufacturer to be certain.