Saunacore

DIY DELUXE DRY SAUNA SSB SERIES Quick shop
DIY DELUXE DRY SAUNA SSB SERIES
DIY DELUXE DRY SAUNA SSB SERIES
DIY DELUXE DRY SAUNA SSB SERIES
DIY DELUXE DRY SAUNA SSB SERIES
DIY DELUXE DRY SAUNA SSB SERIES
DIY DELUXE DRY SAUNA SSB SERIES
Saunacore

DIY DELUXE DRY SAUNA SSB SERIES

$8,640.00

Do-It-Yourself Liner Sauna Kits

Our Sauna Liner kits are equipped with everything you need to finish a
true authentic sauna room, traditional or infrared. No matter what the size, specification, or style, the common denominator of every SaunacoreTM Sauna Liner Kit is superior design ideas, craftsmanship, personal service, and product quality.

We have an industry-wide reputation for offering the best value — in materials, construction, service, and every detail in between. SaunacoreTM Liner kit systems allow you unlimited choices in materials and design, that make it easy for the general hobby wood worker to install.

TRADITIONAL

Deluxe Kits with SSB Music & Control :

1” x 4” V-joint T&G, clear select vertical grain kiln dried Western Red Cedar, up to 11/16” thick, pre-sanded

Ceiling max. height of 7’0” / Minimum 250 sq.ft. foiled vapor barrier

2” x 4” clear Western Red Cedar, pre-sanded, for two level straight benches, bracing and bench supports.

Special Edition Residential stove, with SSB controls, music and LED color, (wattage selected according to sauna size), and stones.

Clear cedar for stove guard.

Insulated door with two bronze tempered glass windows, 6” x 24" each, roll catch, hinges, cedar door handles, cedar casing, cedar frame and cedar door stop.

Cedar slats and bracing for walking area of sauna room.
Cedar louver for vent. / Panelling may be vertical or horizontal. For saunas under 5' deep (only one bench)
Kits with KW 12 and up – Standard Commercial Stove included.

Sizing & Selection

Measure the length, width and height (in feet) of the sauna. Multiply the three measurements together to get the basic room volume in cubic feet.
Sauna room suggested height to be maximum 7ft.

L x W x H = CUBIC FEET

Divide the CUBIC FOOTAGE BY 50 = Kilowatts Required

Amperage based on 240V 1 Phase:

4KW = 16.7 amps

6KW = 25 amps

7.5KW = 31.3 amps

9KW = 37.5 amps

10.5KW = 43.8 amps

(GFCI not required) 

 

What is a Dry Sauna?

Saunas have been used for centuries around the world, and today they are more popular than ever.

Sweating, as a form of therapy, goes back several thousand years in cultures from the Middle East to China to Central America.

In Finland, sauna use is still quite extensive, with one-third of Finns using one are a regular basis.

A sauna is any room where people sit and relax in dry, heated air.

When you are inside a sauna, your body tries to cool itself by sweating, which releases toxins and wastes stored in your body through the pores of your skin.

A traditional Finnish sauna uses dry heat with a relative humidity of around 20 percent or less.

People from other cultures or geographic regions may consider a sauna to require higher levels of moisture.

Saunas can reach temperatures upwards of 200 degrees Fahrenheit, which can raise your skin’s temperature around 104 degrees Fahrenheit.

A dry sauna, which is what most people think of when they think of this type of therapeutic room, is made from softwoods that can withstand excessive heat.

Saunas are generally constructed using untreated, unfinished wood because varnishes, paints, and other types of finishes can become toxic in the high temperatures of the sauna.

A typical multi-person sauna has a bench that runs along the perimeter of the room as well as an upper-level seat.

This allows people to sit closer to the ceiling, where the air is hotter, or down lower to cool off.

Dry saunas use some type of heat source to heat the air inside the room as well as a small group of volcanic rock that usually sit directly atop the heater.

The stones become super-heated by the stove or furnace, and when you want to raise the humidity in the sauna, you can ladle water over the rocks, which instantly vaporizes the liquid and releases steam.

To enjoy an authentic dry sauna experience, you would use as little steam as possible to remain comfortable while inside the sauna.

Dry saunas can be heated by many different types of sources, including electric, gas-burning, and wood-burning heaters.

Each has its own benefits and releases consistent heat. Modern sauna heaters are easily controlled and offer vital safety features.

 

Dry Sauna Benefits

Sitting in a sauna has many benefits for your health.

Researchers and scientists from around the world have investigated the effects of sauna for several decades, and we now have longitudinal data to show its long-term effects, as well.

Below, we illustrate the proven benefits of using a dry sauna regularly.

 

Dry Sauna Increases Longevity

Sitting in a sauna and exposing your body to elevated temperatures causes the production of heat shock proteins or HSP.

These proteins have been linked to longevity, as they promote the repair and recycling of damaged cells.

HSP also helps to regulate your levels of certain antioxidants, like glutathione, which protects your cells from damage, such as from aging (1).

These mechanisms can help you live longer by allowing your cells to resist disease and deterioration.

The high heat of a sauna also activates a specific gene which is connected to longevity and aging.

The FOXO3 gene activates or suppresses other genes in your body which are responsible for cell metabolism, cell death, stress resistance, and other processes that keep your cells in a healthy state (2).

By exposing your body to heat in a sauna, you are helping to trigger both the FOXO3 gene and the production of HSP, which means your cells can stay healthier longer.

To illustrate this effect, a 20-year study of Finnish men who use sauna bathing regularly, researchers have discovered that, the more you use a sauna, the less likely you are to die.

Using a sauna two to three times per week can decrease your risk of death from cardiovascular events and other causes of death by as much as 24 percent.

Using a sauna four to seven times per week lowers your risk of death to 40 percent (3).

 

Dry Saunas Improve Your Heart Health

When you use a dry sauna, you are improving your health by helping your heart in several crucial ways.

The heat from a dry sauna promotes improved blood flow while also reducing blood pressure over time, and both are essential indicators of heart health.

The high temperatures of the sauna release the antioxidants that also help fight oxidative stress, which is a leading contributor to heart disease (4).

In a Finnish study of the effects of sauna use on heart health, researchers found that two to three dry sauna sessions per week reduce the risk of dying from coronary heart disease by 23 percent and from cardiovascular disease by 27 percent.

This same study noted that increase your dry sauna session to four to seven times per week nearly doubled your survival rates to 40 percent for coronary heart diseases and 50 percent for cardiovascular disease (5).

Those with existing high blood pressure could see a significant drop on this when using a sauna regularly.

Hypertension is reduced by up to 50 percent when sauna users had four to seven sessions per week (6).

 

Dry Saunas Reduce Inflammation and Pain

Using a dry sauna could help treat several conditions that are caused by excess inflammation that results in pain.

Heat shock proteins are an anti-inflammatory protein, so when you release these by using a dry sauna, you are helping to reduce the body’s natural inflammatory response that can cause everything from headaches to chronic pain (7, 8).

Heat therapy, like using a sauna, also raises your antioxidant level, which helps reduce oxidative stress, a leading cause of inflammation (9).

 

Dry Saunas Help to Detoxify the Body

Every day, your body is exposed to chemicals, heavy metals, and other toxins that are now found everywhere in our water, food, and personal care items (10).

It is nearly impossible to escape toxins in our daily lives, and even those who are extremely health-conscious may be surprised to learn how many of these pollutants are in their bodies.

Using a dry sauna can help you release many of these types of toxins effectively.

One of the reasons to use a dry sauna regularly is because “sweat bathing,” as it is sometimes called, encourages you to sweat, which is one of the ways your body excretes wastes and pollutants from your system.

Sitting in a dry sauna and sweating helps to flush a wide range of toxins from your body, including heavy metals that find their way into your system (11).

Sweating is more effective than other excretory processes at ridding your body of heavy metals like mercury, arsenic, lead, and cadmium, some of the most common heavy metal pollutants in our bodies today (12).

Most people do not sweat very much in their daily lives anymore, as we mostly live a climate-controlled existence.

That means you are not using this crucial excretory pathway to its full advantage, but a sauna can change that.

 

Dry Saunas Boost Mitochondrial Health

Within every cell of your body, you have mitochondria, which are organelles that provide all the energy that each cell will need for its lifespan.

When mitochondria are not functioning correctly, your cell’s energy stores become depleted, and it stops working correctly (13).

Healthy mitochondria are the key to overall health and longevity, as without it, your cells will not work well.

Damaged, malfunctioning, or depleted mitochondria are the precursor to disease, illness, and injury.

Heat stress, such as what your body experiences when you sit in a dry sauna, has a positive influence on mitochondria health (14).

This process makes your mitochondria bigger and healthier, triggers the repair and recycling of damaged mitochondria, and provides protection to your mitochondria against oxidative stress.

When your mitochondria are more fit and energetic, your body will be, too.

Healthy mitochondria, then, are the key to slowing the aging process and fighting disease.

 

Dry Sauna Use Promotes Weight Loss

When you use a sauna regularly, it can help to regulate your appetite (15), which can play a role in weight loss.

Heat stress from using a dry sauna also boosts your metabolism and your uptake of oxygen to levels similar to those during moderate exercise (16).

Those regularly using a dry sauna lost twice as much weight and five times more body fat than those who did not use a sauna (17).

 

Dry Saunas Promote Muscle Strength and Athletic Performance

When you spend time in a dry sauna, your production of human growth hormone (HGH) increases.

And the more often you try sauna bathing, the higher levels you will have of this hormone (18), which is responsible for helping you grow strong muscles and resist muscle breakdown.

HGH increases your production of insulin-like growth factor 1, also known as IGF1, while also boosting your cells’ insulin sensitivity (19).

These factors combine to allow for the improved absorption of amino acids, enhances protein synthesis, and a lower protein breakdown within each cell.

These factors combine to enable you to maintain your muscle strength better and to recover more quickly after a workout, leading to less pain and inflammation (20).

By increasing blood flow and improving your volume of red blood cells and plasma, you can also boost your athletic performance with regular dry sauna bathing.

You can enjoy longer workouts before reaching exhaustion (21) when your body is used to high temperatures from sauna use.

This process, known as hyperthermic conditioning, improves your ability to regulate your body temperature (22).

 

Dry Saunas Boost Brain Power and Improve Mood

When you sit in a sauna, your body produces brain-derived neurotrophic factor (BDNF), which trigger the production of new neurons while maintaining the health of existing ones.

BDNF plays a role in forming new neural connections, which can enhance memory and learning (23).

Sauna bathing also helps to release endorphins, which are feel-good neurotransmitters that can enhance your mood and help you cope better with stress (24).

Sauna bathing promotes relaxation, which can help you feel more able to cope with psychological difficulties, as well (25).

 

Using a Dry Sauna Boosts Your Immune System

The heat stress of using a dry sauna raises the internal body temperature, which is similar to the effects of a fever.

This helps strengthen how your immune system responds to any threat, giving you improved ability to fight infection and disease (26).

Those who use saunas regularly suffer from fewer common infections, like colds (27).

 

Dry Saunas Help You Fight Disease

When you use a sauna regularly, you increase your levels of HSP and activate your FOXO3 gene, and these play a significant role in staving off many diseases and disorders, including degeneration in the brain.

For example, HSP and FOXO3 play a role in repairing tau proteins in your brain that can get misfolded as you age.

This twisting of these proteins is what leads to dementia and other forms of neurodegeneration, and researchers have found that those who use a sauna regularly can reduce their risk of developing these types of diseases by as much as 64 percent (28).

Sauna bathing also decreases your risk of developing respiratory illnesses (29) by reducing congestion and improving lung function.

By helping promote cell death, sauna use can also help prevent many other diseases, including cancer (30).

Cancer cells are not able to adapt to high -heat conditions, unlike healthy cells, so they are quicker to be destroyed by hyperthermic conditioning (31).

View product
Infrared Sauna Quick shop

Saunacore

Infrared Sauna

from $7,500.00

Infrared Sauna
Infrared Sauna
Infrared Sauna
Saunacore

Infrared Sauna

$7,500.00

Economical infrared sauna for the price oriented client. This sauna is an entry level infrared sauna. 

The economical heaters are available in Ceramic Rod. For a more performing, higher standard of quality, benefits and engineering far infrared sauna, please view our line of Premium Series Far Infrared Saunas.

Hemlock with ceramic heaters

Unlike a traditional sauna, infrared saunas don’t heat the air around you. Instead, they use infrared lamps (that use electromagnetic radiation) to warm your body directly.

“These saunas use infrared panels instead of conventional heat to easily penetrate human tissue, heating up your body before heating up the air,” explains physical therapist, Vivian Eisenstadt, MAPT, CPT, MASP.

An infrared sauna can operate at a lower temperature (usually between 120˚F and 140˚F) than a traditional sauna, which is typically between 150˚F and 180˚F.

Manufacturers claim that in an infrared sauna, only about 20 percent of the heat goes to heat the air and the other 80 percent directly heats your body.

Supporters of infrared saunas say the heat penetrates more deeply than warmed air. This allows you to experience a more intense sweat at a lower temperature.

Eisenstadt says this environment is more tolerable, which allows you to stay in the sauna longer while increasing your core body temperature by two to three degrees.

The supposed benefits of using an infrared sauna are similar to those experienced with a traditional sauna. These include:

  • better sleep
  • relaxation
  • detoxification
  • weight loss
  • relief from sore muscles
  • relief from joint pain such as arthritis
  • clear and tighter skin
  • improved circulation
  • help for people with chronic fatigue syndrome

People have been using saunas for centuries for all sorts of health conditions. While there are several studies and research on traditional saunas, there aren’t as many studies that look specifically at infrared saunas:

  • A small 10-person studyTrusted Source found that people with chronic fatigue syndrome benefited from using an infrared sauna as part of an overall treatment.
  • Another 10-person studyTrusted Source found that infrared saunas helped decrease muscle soreness and increase recovery from strength-training sessions.
  • According to one review, several studies have found that infrared light therapy saunas may help reduce blood pressure.

The lack of solid evidence and wide-spread studies about the possible benefits of infrared saunas leaves the consumer (you) to sort through the claims made by the companies who provide this service.

Similarly, there are no reports of negative effects so far, beyond the cautions about any sauna experience. These include the possibilities of overheating, dehydrating, and interference with medication, as well as the potential dangers for those who are pregnant, have heart disease, or are under the influence of drugs or alcohol, among others.

The good news: Even if your sweat session doesn’t do all of the things it claims to do, at least it still feels good. Plus, it contributes to your overall health and well-being by helping you relax, loosening up stiff or tight muscles, reducing joint pain, and giving you some much needed time to yourself.


Many people will do infrared sauna treatments at a health club, spa, or doctor’s office, while others will purchase and build one in their home. If you decide to give an infrared sauna a try, it’s important to know that they don’t come with universal instructions.

There are guidelines you can follow, but ultimately, how you choose to use an infrared sauna is up to you. Here are some tips to get you started.

  • Drink water. Make sure you’re hydrated before going into an infrared sauna. Drink a glass of water before your session. You can also bring water into the sauna, especially if you’re sensitive to higher heats.
  • Choose the temperature. The average temperature for an infrared sauna ranges from 100˚F to 150˚F, with beginners starting out at the lower end and more experienced users at the higher end. If this is your first time, start with 100˚F. You may want to stay at this temperature for a few sessions. You can always increase the temperature each session until you reach 150˚F.
  • Length of time. For first-time users, start with 10 to 15 minutes. You can add time each session until you reach the suggested time of 20 to 30 minutes. Saunas come with a timer, so make sure to set it. You don’t want to stay in there too long and risk becoming dehydrated.
  • Clothing. How you dress is your choice. Some people will wear bathing suits, while others prefer to go in naked.
  • What you can do while in the sauna. Relax, read, meditate, listen to music, or visit with friends. Just don’t go to sleep.
  • After the session is over. When your session is done, it’s suggested that you take your time and let your body cool down. Once cooled down, feel free to take a shower or bath. Just make sure you are drinking plenty of water.
  • Number of sessions per week. Most facilities that offer infrared sauna treatments recommend using the sauna three to four days per week. If you are healthy and tolerate the four days, you can use the sauna daily.

There are a few things you should know before indulging in your first session.

  • Avoid using an infrared sauna if you’ve been drinking alcohol.
  • If you feel ill or have a fever, it’s best to wait to use the sauna until you’re feeling better.
  • Using an infrared sauna will cause you to sweat a lot, so you may feel lightheaded when you stand up. If this happens, make sure you get up slowly and sit down once you leave the sauna. Drink water immediately after finishing your session and wait for your body to cool down before doing anything else.
  • In extreme cases, some people may experience overheating (heat stroke and heat exhaustion) or dehydration.

If you have any health conditions such as high blood pressure, heart problems, or are under medical care, get cleared by your doctor before your first session. Even though infrared saunas have been found to be fairly safe, you don’t want to take any chances when it comes to your health and safety.

View product
NEW Dry Sauna with steam and Smart SSB Edition keypad Quick shop
NEW Dry Sauna with steam and Smart SSB Edition keypad
NEW Dry Sauna with steam and Smart SSB Edition keypad
NEW Dry Sauna with steam and Smart SSB Edition keypad
NEW Dry Sauna with steam and Smart SSB Edition keypad
NEW Dry Sauna with steam and Smart SSB Edition keypad
NEW Dry Sauna with steam and Smart SSB Edition keypad
Saunacore

NEW Dry Sauna with steam and Smart SSB Edition keypad

$2,499.00 $2,699.00

SSB Sauna control system includes :

Black LCD keypad control, remote temp sensor, speakers (pr) 28ft ext cables for speakers, main PCB circuit board with enclosure, terminal block, prewired contactor (over 6KW) bluetooth PCB circuit board. CHROMA LED NOW INCLUDED!
.

Energy efficient.

Wallmount. (Corner or flatwall)

Entire body stainless steel.

Pure stainless steel construction.

SSB Control with speakers

Sauna igneous granite rock stones included.

Heat deflector and vented body design.

Creates humid steamy environment.

Industrial grade silver solder incoloy elements.

Limited lifetime warranty.

 

Sizing and Selection

Measure the length, width and height (in feet) of the sauna. Multiply the three measurements together to get the basic room volume in cubic feet.

L x W x H = CUBIC FEET

Divide the CUBIC FOOTAGE BY 50 = Kilowatts Required

(Select the next size of Saunacore model stove which exceeds the calculated room cubic feet.)

Example:

7ft length, 5ft wide, 7ft high (7 x 5 x 7 = 245) 245 divided by 50 = 4.9 KW
a 5 KW (5000 WATT) is required.

If there is any doubt in size, always recommend the next larger size.

(This is general guideline.)

What is a Dry Sauna?

Saunas have been used for centuries around the world, and today they are more popular than ever.

Sweating, as a form of therapy, goes back several thousand years in cultures from the Middle East to China to Central America.

In Finland, sauna use is still quite extensive, with one-third of Finns using one are a regular basis.

A sauna is any room where people sit and relax in dry, heated air.

When you are inside a sauna, your body tries to cool itself by sweating, which releases toxins and wastes stored in your body through the pores of your skin.

A traditional Finnish sauna uses dry heat with a relative humidity of around 20 percent or less.

People from other cultures or geographic regions may consider a sauna to require higher levels of moisture.

Saunas can reach temperatures upwards of 200 degrees Fahrenheit, which can raise your skin’s temperature around 104 degrees Fahrenheit.

A dry sauna, which is what most people think of when they think of this type of therapeutic room, is made from softwoods that can withstand excessive heat.

Saunas are generally constructed using untreated, unfinished wood because varnishes, paints, and other types of finishes can become toxic in the high temperatures of the sauna.

A typical multi-person sauna has a bench that runs along the perimeter of the room as well as an upper-level seat.

This allows people to sit closer to the ceiling, where the air is hotter, or down lower to cool off.

Dry saunas use some type of heat source to heat the air inside the room as well as a small group of volcanic rock that usually sit directly atop the heater.

The stones become super-heated by the stove or furnace, and when you want to raise the humidity in the sauna, you can ladle water over the rocks, which instantly vaporizes the liquid and releases steam.

To enjoy an authentic dry sauna experience, you would use as little steam as possible to remain comfortable while inside the sauna.

Dry saunas can be heated by many different types of sources, including electric, gas-burning, and wood-burning heaters.

Each has its own benefits and releases consistent heat. Modern sauna heaters are easily controlled and offer vital safety features.

 

Dry Sauna Benefits

Sitting in a sauna has many benefits for your health.

Researchers and scientists from around the world have investigated the effects of sauna for several decades, and we now have longitudinal data to show its long-term effects, as well.

Below, we illustrate the proven benefits of using a dry sauna regularly.

 

Dry Sauna Increases Longevity

Sitting in a sauna and exposing your body to elevated temperatures causes the production of heat shock proteins or HSP.

These proteins have been linked to longevity, as they promote the repair and recycling of damaged cells.

HSP also helps to regulate your levels of certain antioxidants, like glutathione, which protects your cells from damage, such as from aging (1).

These mechanisms can help you live longer by allowing your cells to resist disease and deterioration.

The high heat of a sauna also activates a specific gene which is connected to longevity and aging.

The FOXO3 gene activates or suppresses other genes in your body which are responsible for cell metabolism, cell death, stress resistance, and other processes that keep your cells in a healthy state (2).

By exposing your body to heat in a sauna, you are helping to trigger both the FOXO3 gene and the production of HSP, which means your cells can stay healthier longer.

To illustrate this effect, a 20-year study of Finnish men who use sauna bathing regularly, researchers have discovered that, the more you use a sauna, the less likely you are to die.

Using a sauna two to three times per week can decrease your risk of death from cardiovascular events and other causes of death by as much as 24 percent.

Using a sauna four to seven times per week lowers your risk of death to 40 percent (3).

 

Dry Saunas Improve Your Heart Health

When you use a dry sauna, you are improving your health by helping your heart in several crucial ways.

The heat from a dry sauna promotes improved blood flow while also reducing blood pressure over time, and both are essential indicators of heart health.

The high temperatures of the sauna release the antioxidants that also help fight oxidative stress, which is a leading contributor to heart disease (4).

In a Finnish study of the effects of sauna use on heart health, researchers found that two to three dry sauna sessions per week reduce the risk of dying from coronary heart disease by 23 percent and from cardiovascular disease by 27 percent.

This same study noted that increase your dry sauna session to four to seven times per week nearly doubled your survival rates to 40 percent for coronary heart diseases and 50 percent for cardiovascular disease (5).

Those with existing high blood pressure could see a significant drop on this when using a sauna regularly.

Hypertension is reduced by up to 50 percent when sauna users had four to seven sessions per week (6).

 

Dry Saunas Reduce Inflammation and Pain

Using a dry sauna could help treat several conditions that are caused by excess inflammation that results in pain.

Heat shock proteins are an anti-inflammatory protein, so when you release these by using a dry sauna, you are helping to reduce the body’s natural inflammatory response that can cause everything from headaches to chronic pain (7, 8).

Heat therapy, like using a sauna, also raises your antioxidant level, which helps reduce oxidative stress, a leading cause of inflammation (9).

 

Dry Saunas Help to Detoxify the Body

Every day, your body is exposed to chemicals, heavy metals, and other toxins that are now found everywhere in our water, food, and personal care items (10).

It is nearly impossible to escape toxins in our daily lives, and even those who are extremely health-conscious may be surprised to learn how many of these pollutants are in their bodies.

Using a dry sauna can help you release many of these types of toxins effectively.

One of the reasons to use a dry sauna regularly is because “sweat bathing,” as it is sometimes called, encourages you to sweat, which is one of the ways your body excretes wastes and pollutants from your system.

Sitting in a dry sauna and sweating helps to flush a wide range of toxins from your body, including heavy metals that find their way into your system (11).

Sweating is more effective than other excretory processes at ridding your body of heavy metals like mercury, arsenic, lead, and cadmium, some of the most common heavy metal pollutants in our bodies today (12).

Most people do not sweat very much in their daily lives anymore, as we mostly live a climate-controlled existence.

That means you are not using this crucial excretory pathway to its full advantage, but a sauna can change that.

 

Dry Saunas Boost Mitochondrial Health

Within every cell of your body, you have mitochondria, which are organelles that provide all the energy that each cell will need for its lifespan.

When mitochondria are not functioning correctly, your cell’s energy stores become depleted, and it stops working correctly (13).

Healthy mitochondria are the key to overall health and longevity, as without it, your cells will not work well.

Damaged, malfunctioning, or depleted mitochondria are the precursor to disease, illness, and injury.

Heat stress, such as what your body experiences when you sit in a dry sauna, has a positive influence on mitochondria health (14).

This process makes your mitochondria bigger and healthier, triggers the repair and recycling of damaged mitochondria, and provides protection to your mitochondria against oxidative stress.

When your mitochondria are more fit and energetic, your body will be, too.

Healthy mitochondria, then, are the key to slowing the aging process and fighting disease.

 

Dry Sauna Use Promotes Weight Loss

When you use a sauna regularly, it can help to regulate your appetite (15), which can play a role in weight loss. 

Heat stress from using a dry sauna also boosts your metabolism and your uptake of oxygen to levels similar to those during moderate exercise (16).

Those regularly using a dry sauna lost twice as much weight and five times more body fat than those who did not use a sauna (17).

 

Dry Saunas Promote Muscle Strength and Athletic Performance

When you spend time in a dry sauna, your production of human growth hormone (HGH) increases.

And the more often you try sauna bathing, the higher levels you will have of this hormone (18), which is responsible for helping you grow strong muscles and resist muscle breakdown.

HGH increases your production of insulin-like growth factor 1, also known as IGF1, while also boosting your cells’ insulin sensitivity (19).

These factors combine to allow for the improved absorption of amino acids, enhances protein synthesis, and a lower protein breakdown within each cell.

These factors combine to enable you to maintain your muscle strength better and to recover more quickly after a workout, leading to less pain and inflammation (20).

By increasing blood flow and improving your volume of red blood cells and plasma, you can also boost your athletic performance with regular dry sauna bathing.

You can enjoy longer workouts before reaching exhaustion (21) when your body is used to high temperatures from sauna use.

This process, known as hyperthermic conditioning, improves your ability to regulate your body temperature (22).

 

Dry Saunas Boost Brain Power and Improve Mood

When you sit in a sauna, your body produces brain-derived neurotrophic factor (BDNF), which trigger the production of new neurons while maintaining the health of existing ones.

BDNF plays a role in forming new neural connections, which can enhance memory and learning (23).

Sauna bathing also helps to release endorphins, which are feel-good neurotransmitters that can enhance your mood and help you cope better with stress (24).

Sauna bathing promotes relaxation, which can help you feel more able to cope with psychological difficulties, as well (25).

 

Using a Dry Sauna Boosts Your Immune System

The heat stress of using a dry sauna raises the internal body temperature, which is similar to the effects of a fever.

This helps strengthen how your immune system responds to any threat, giving you improved ability to fight infection and disease (26).

Those who use saunas regularly suffer from fewer common infections, like colds (27).

 

Dry Saunas Help You Fight Disease

When you use a sauna regularly, you increase your levels of HSP and activate your FOXO3 gene, and these play a significant role in staving off many diseases and disorders, including degeneration in the brain.

For example, HSP and FOXO3 play a role in repairing tau proteins in your brain that can get misfolded as you age.

This twisting of these proteins is what leads to dementia and other forms of neurodegeneration, and researchers have found that those who use a sauna regularly can reduce their risk of developing these types of diseases by as much as 64 percent (28).

Sauna bathing also decreases your risk of developing respiratory illnesses (29) by reducing congestion and improving lung function.

By helping promote cell death, sauna use can also help prevent many other diseases, including cancer (30).

Cancer cells are not able to adapt to high -heat conditions, unlike healthy cells, so they are quicker to be destroyed by hyperthermic conditioning (31).

View product
Premium Sauna Quick shop

Saunacore

Premium Sauna

from $350.00

Premium Sauna
Saunacore

Premium Sauna

$350.00 $9,200.00

4' x 5'

HEALTH AND BEAUTY

Helps sharpens senses. Helps to clean skin through perspiration. Helps beautify the skin and helps to remove cellulite. Burns up to 600 calories in 25-minute sessions. Has exercise effect on cardiovascular system. MINDFUL THERAPY May relieve stress and anxieties. May revitalize the mind and body, and sharpens senses. May increase positive endorphins in the brain. Enjoy tranquility and relaxation. INNOVATIVE TECHNOLOGY More effective than traditional saunas. FIR heat penetrates deeper into the body. 

Features:

Double wall construction 

LED clear reading light 

Multi color strip light

Optional:

1 frame with 4 himalyan salt bricks

Back lite 1 frame with 4 himalyan salt bricks  

infra floor heating system

Seat with total detox kit 

Unlike a traditional sauna, infrared saunas don’t heat the air around you. Instead, they use infrared lamps (that use electromagnetic radiation) to warm your body directly.

“These saunas use infrared panels instead of conventional heat to easily penetrate human tissue, heating up your body before heating up the air,” explains physical therapist, Vivian Eisenstadt, MAPT, CPT, MASP.

An infrared sauna can operate at a lower temperature (usually between 120˚F and 140˚F) than a traditional sauna, which is typically between 150˚F and 180˚F.

Manufacturers claim that in an infrared sauna, only about 20 percent of the heat goes to heat the air and the other 80 percent directly heats your body.

Supporters of infrared saunas say the heat penetrates more deeply than warmed air. This allows you to experience a more intense sweat at a lower temperature.

Eisenstadt says this environment is more tolerable, which allows you to stay in the sauna longer while increasing your core body temperature by two to three degrees.

The supposed benefits of using an infrared sauna are similar to those experienced with a traditional sauna. These include:

  • better sleep
  • relaxation
  • detoxification
  • weight loss
  • relief from sore muscles
  • relief from joint pain such as arthritis
  • clear and tighter skin
  • improved circulation
  • help for people with chronic fatigue syndrome

People have been using saunas for centuries for all sorts of health conditions. While there are several studies and research on traditional saunas, there aren’t as many studies that look specifically at infrared saunas:

  • A small 10-person studyTrusted Source found that people with chronic fatigue syndrome benefited from using an infrared sauna as part of an overall treatment.
  • Another 10-person studyTrusted Source found that infrared saunas helped decrease muscle soreness and increase recovery from strength-training sessions.
  • According to one review, several studies have found that infrared light therapy saunas may help reduce blood pressure.

The lack of solid evidence and wide-spread studies about the possible benefits of infrared saunas leaves the consumer (you) to sort through the claims made by the companies who provide this service.

Similarly, there are no reports of negative effects so far, beyond the cautions about any sauna experience. These include the possibilities of overheating, dehydrating, and interference with medication, as well as the potential dangers for those who are pregnant, have heart disease, or are under the influence of drugs or alcohol, among others.

The good news: Even if your sweat session doesn’t do all of the things it claims to do, at least it still feels good. Plus, it contributes to your overall health and well-being by helping you relax, loosening up stiff or tight muscles, reducing joint pain, and giving you some much needed time to yourself.


Many people will do infrared sauna treatments at a health club, spa, or doctor’s office, while others will purchase and build one in their home. If you decide to give an infrared sauna a try, it’s important to know that they don’t come with universal instructions.

There are guidelines you can follow, but ultimately, how you choose to use an infrared sauna is up to you. Here are some tips to get you started.

  • Drink water. Make sure you’re hydrated before going into an infrared sauna. Drink a glass of water before your session. You can also bring water into the sauna, especially if you’re sensitive to higher heats.
  • Choose the temperature. The average temperature for an infrared sauna ranges from 100˚F to 150˚F, with beginners starting out at the lower end and more experienced users at the higher end. If this is your first time, start with 100˚F. You may want to stay at this temperature for a few sessions. You can always increase the temperature each session until you reach 150˚F.
  • Length of time. For first-time users, start with 10 to 15 minutes. You can add time each session until you reach the suggested time of 20 to 30 minutes. Saunas come with a timer, so make sure to set it. You don’t want to stay in there too long and risk becoming dehydrated.
  • Clothing. How you dress is your choice. Some people will wear bathing suits, while others prefer to go in naked.
  • What you can do while in the sauna. Relax, read, meditate, listen to music, or visit with friends. Just don’t go to sleep.
  • After the session is over. When your session is done, it’s suggested that you take your time and let your body cool down. Once cooled down, feel free to take a shower or bath. Just make sure you are drinking plenty of water.
  • Number of sessions per week. Most facilities that offer infrared sauna treatments recommend using the sauna three to four days per week. If you are healthy and tolerate the four days, you can use the sauna daily.

There are a few things you should know before indulging in your first session.

  • Avoid using an infrared sauna if you’ve been drinking alcohol.
  • If you feel ill or have a fever, it’s best to wait to use the sauna until you’re feeling better.
  • Using an infrared sauna will cause you to sweat a lot, so you may feel lightheaded when you stand up. If this happens, make sure you get up slowly and sit down once you leave the sauna. Drink water immediately after finishing your session and wait for your body to cool down before doing anything else.
  • In extreme cases, some people may experience overheating (heat stroke and heat exhaustion) or dehydration.

If you have any health conditions such as high blood pressure, heart problems, or are under medical care, get cleared by your doctor before your first session. Even though infrared saunas have been found to be fairly safe, you don’t want to take any chances when it comes to your health and safety.

 

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SSB Series Steamer Quick shop

Saunacore

SSB Series Steamer

from $4,200.00

SSB Series Steamer
Saunacore

SSB Series Steamer

$4,200.00

SteamcoreTM SSB Controller features the latest generation of control panel to provide fingertip control to the shower’s steam production, audio system, lighting etc. With Bluetooth streaming built in, you can play music from your smartphone (Android, Galaxy, iPhone, iPad, etc.) and listen to it as you shower, while your device stays dry in another room!

PROMOTION INCLUDES

* SSB Series LCD Black Keypad with built-in temp sensor

* Bluetooth Interface with power transformer
* Elegance Polished Chrome Square Steam Nozzle
* Premium Speakers (pr) with Chrome Covers

* LED clear light with chrome trim
* Usermode Selection
* Extension cables for keypad, speakers, and clear light
* World Class Steamcore Spa II generator (CSA certified)

* Limited Life Time Warranty
* XTREME STEAM technology

 Benefits:

Improved Circulation

As the leading cause of death in the United States, heart disease kills more than 635,000 people each year. For this reason, protecting your cardiovascular health is of the utmost importance—and is easier done than you might think. As a 2012 study found, a simple steam shower can improve circulation (and therefore heart health) by boosting blood flow throughout the body. Another study showed that in some cases moist heat can also decrease blood pressure—a risk factor for developing heart disease, according to the Mayo Clinic. So do yourself a favor and treat your ticker to a steam shower!

Detoxification

Toxins are everywhere—in the air you breathe, the food you eat, even the medicine you take. While it’s possible to avoid some of these toxins, others are unavoidable. Luckily, a steam shower offers an enjoyable way to rid our bodies of toxins via perspiration (aka sweat). For example, a 2016 study concluded that induced perspiration—such as that which results from steam bathing—may be a viable way of eliminating certain pesticides from the body.

Another less tangible toxin to be aware of is stress. Whether it results from pressure at work, financial strain, or relationship issues, stress can wreak havoc on the body in the form of headaches, muscle tension, chest pain, fatigue, stomach upset, sleep problems, and more. The good news? The Mayo Clinic specifically lists hydrotherapy—which includes steam bathing—as a relaxation technique that can help with stress management.

Healthy Skin

As your body’s largest organ, your skin plays an incredibly important role in your overall health. But it’s a tough world out there, and repeated exposure to things like ultraviolet radiation and environmental air pollutants can result in layers of filth and dead skin cells as well as dry, calloused, or damaged skin. A great step toward improving the health of your skin is to soften and remove some of those layers. According to Dr. Arash Akhavan, owner and founder of The Dermatology & Laser Group, steam both loosens dirt and other contaminants from the skin and causes you to sweat, which helps to flush out pores. “Freshly cleaned pores are better able to absorb skin creams with active ingredients such as retinol based-products or prescription creams from your dermatologist,” Akhavan says.

Quick Tip: In order to prevent dehydration, limit steam showers to a maximum of 20 minutes. Afterward, be sure to cool off gradually and drink plenty of water.

Sound Sleep

According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), more than a third of American adults aren’t getting the quantity or quality of sleep they need each night. Being sleep deprived can result in a number of negative outcomes, from getting sick more often to increased risk of obesity, diabetes, and cardiovascular disease, says Dr. Eric J. Olson of the Mayo Clinic. However, there are a number of things you can do to improve your sleep, and steam bathing is one of them. Dr. Andrew Weil tells us that in addition to easing muscle stiffness, increasing energy, and decreasing stress, a steam bath can improve sleep. It can also assist the snorers among us by promoting decongestion. According to Dr. Michael J. Breus (aka The Sleep Doctor), “A steam bath can help to clear the nasal passages before bed (and help you relax in the process).”

Exercise Recovery

Whether you’re a seasoned athlete or an occasional gym goer, the practice of steam bathing can offer tremendous exercise-related benefits. According to certified strength and conditioning specialist Matt Weik, “The steam helps relax stiff joints and muscles after workouts and can help with the recovery process.” And exercise physiologist and author Tom Holland recommends using the steam shower “to decompress and unwind after a workout. Consider it a reward for a job well done.”


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Steamcore Spa II Steambath Quick shop
Steamcore Spa II Steambath
Steamcore Spa II Steambath
Steamcore Spa II Steambath
Steamcore Spa II Steambath
Steamcore Spa II Steambath
Saunacore

Steamcore Spa II Steambath

$250.00

From its beginning, Steamcore has been entirely devoted to redefining the steam bathing experience. It supplies the powerful soothing steam which could be found in large commercial steam generators, provides precision made design and advance engineering that makes the smallest detail into
a work of art. The Steamcore Spa II Series is a unique fusion of power, elegance that pushes the boundaries of a steam bathing experience.

Features of the Spa II Series

• Stainless Steel boiler tank.

• Industrial Stainless heating elements.

• Factory installed Automatic Flush.

• Spa II Steam heads with aroma oil reservoir.

• Steam room temperature sensor. • Stainless steel exterior body.
• Serviceable heating elements.
• Super quiet operation.

• Fresh water after every use.

• 3 level water sensing operation of boiler tank.

• State-of-the-art electronic steamer operations circuit board.

• 5 year limited warranty.

• Compact design.

• Minimal water usage for steam.

• ASME Pressure release valves.

SS II CONTROL

• quick and continuous steam.

• SSII control is for “in-shower” use only. (Chrome)

• Low Voltage Operation.

• Shielded control cable.

• Timer, temperature, mood light ( mood light sold seperate) control and pause feature. (SSI and SSII)

• SSI control (in/out use) chrome only

Benefits:

Improved Circulation

As the leading cause of death in the United States, heart disease kills more than 635,000 people each year. For this reason, protecting your cardiovascular health is of the utmost importance—and is easier done than you might think. As a 2012 study found, a simple steam shower can improve circulation (and therefore heart health) by boosting blood flow throughout the body. Another study showed that in some cases moist heat can also decrease blood pressure—a risk factor for developing heart disease, according to the Mayo Clinic. So do yourself a favor and treat your ticker to a steam shower!

Detoxification

Toxins are everywhere—in the air you breathe, the food you eat, even the medicine you take. While it’s possible to avoid some of these toxins, others are unavoidable. Luckily, a steam shower offers an enjoyable way to rid our bodies of toxins via perspiration (aka sweat). For example, a 2016 study concluded that induced perspiration—such as that which results from steam bathing—may be a viable way of eliminating certain pesticides from the body.

Another less tangible toxin to be aware of is stress. Whether it results from pressure at work, financial strain, or relationship issues, stress can wreak havoc on the body in the form of headaches, muscle tension, chest pain, fatigue, stomach upset, sleep problems, and more. The good news? The Mayo Clinic specifically lists hydrotherapy—which includes steam bathing—as a relaxation technique that can help with stress management.

Healthy Skin

As your body’s largest organ, your skin plays an incredibly important role in your overall health. But it’s a tough world out there, and repeated exposure to things like ultraviolet radiation and environmental air pollutants can result in layers of filth and dead skin cells as well as dry, calloused, or damaged skin. A great step toward improving the health of your skin is to soften and remove some of those layers. According to Dr. Arash Akhavan, owner and founder of The Dermatology & Laser Group, steam both loosens dirt and other contaminants from the skin and causes you to sweat, which helps to flush out pores. “Freshly cleaned pores are better able to absorb skin creams with active ingredients such as retinol based-products or prescription creams from your dermatologist,” Akhavan says.

Quick Tip: In order to prevent dehydration, limit steam showers to a maximum of 20 minutes. Afterward, be sure to cool off gradually and drink plenty of water.

Sound Sleep

According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), more than a third of American adults aren’t getting the quantity or quality of sleep they need each night. Being sleep deprived can result in a number of negative outcomes, from getting sick more often to increased risk of obesity, diabetes, and cardiovascular disease, says Dr. Eric J. Olson of the Mayo Clinic. However, there are a number of things you can do to improve your sleep, and steam bathing is one of them. Dr. Andrew Weil tells us that in addition to easing muscle stiffness, increasing energy, and decreasing stress, a steam bath can improve sleep. It can also assist the snorers among us by promoting decongestion. According to Dr. Michael J. Breus (aka The Sleep Doctor), “A steam bath can help to clear the nasal passages before bed (and help you relax in the process).”

Exercise Recovery

Whether you’re a seasoned athlete or an occasional gym goer, the practice of steam bathing can offer tremendous exercise-related benefits. According to certified strength and conditioning specialist Matt Weik, “The steam helps relax stiff joints and muscles after workouts and can help with the recovery process.” And exercise physiologist and author Tom Holland recommends using the steam shower “to decompress and unwind after a workout. Consider it a reward for a job well done.”

 

For square control please specify in notes upon checkout SQII.

Retail vs Distribution Channel

The keypad featured with this model is the SSB control which is available to our dealers to be sold with the Spa II, a much superior steam generator compared to the EL model available in retail stores. EL model steamer has a one year only warranty compared to Limited lifetime with spa II.  The Keypad when sold with the EL model may only be used in the shower area. This package does not have any upgrade features,  and is only available with black keypad and standard round chrome steam head(s). The EL model exterior body is painted over galvanized metal. Include stainless steel heating elements vs 304 stainless steel industrial grade heating elements used in the Spa II.

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