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Infrared Sauna

Sauna Therapy has long been recommended by practitioners in alternative health circles because of
its known power to remove heavy metals and other environmental toxicants, including mold, plastics,
and other chemicals that have become part of modern life. Sauna therapy has also been part of
many drug rehabilitation programs because of its known help in the detoxification process for certain
drugs as well.

Infrared penetrates human tissue, and the energy it delivers is just the right nudge cells need to
stimulate warmth, growth and release.
• Infrared is effective at a low, soothing temperature.
• It is completely healthy and safe for all living things. It’s even used in hospitals to warm newborn infants

Chromotherapy is the science of using colors to adjust body vibrations to frequencies that result in health
and harmony. Each color possesses frequencies of a specific vibration, and each vibration is related
to different physical symptoms. Chromotherapy works on various energy points to help the body
re-establish its natural balance

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Historically saunas have been used for detoxification for centuries in a variety of cultures.

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Questions??

What do I wear?
To enable infrared to penetrate tissues as deep as possible, we recommend wearing as little as
possible. A  towel, gym shorts or swimsuit are perfect options. 
How often should I use the sauna?
One session will leave you feeling refreshed and rejuvenated. But similar to exercise, the more you do
it, the better the results. Recommended use is 3-4 times per week for 30-45 minutes.
When will I start sweating?
Sweat levels are different for everyone. Don’t be surprised if you don’t sweat during the first few
sessions. Sweating will increase with regular use. Even if your body is not drenched in sweat, your body
is still detoxifying from harmful toxins. 
Is the Infrared coming from lights?
No. Infrared heaters are located on the floor, front, back, and side wall panels. The chromotherapy
lights are not infrared.
Are there any studies on infrared therapy?
There are various studies on the use of infrared for a multitude of health benefits. Specifically, Sunlighten
infrared saunas have been shown to increase core temperature for detoxification, temporarily lower
blood pressure, and increase flexibility. Many other studies have shown infrared saunas to increase skin
health, aid in relaxation and mental health, and support reduction of waist circumference. 
Are children allowed to use the sauna?
The core body temperature of children rises much faster than adults. When taking a sauna session with
a child, operate at a lower temperature and for no more than 15 minutes at a time. A general rule of
thumb is one minute inside your sauna per year of age for the child, but always accompanied by an
adult. And remember to keep you and your children hydrated, even if you don’t see them sweating.
Can I take my cell phone into the sauna?
Just as you would not leave your cell phone in your car on a hot day, we do not recommend taking
cells phones or other electronics in the sauna. The electronics that are built into the
sauna are designed for a heated environment.
Is it ok to use the sauna while breastfeeding?
Please consult with your physician,
Can I sauna while pregnant?
Even though infrared is completely safe, it is not recommended to use while pregnant. While pregnant,
the core body temperature is already elevated, and you could overheat.

Always consult your physician prior to sauna use.
Chronic Conditions / Diseases Associated with Reduced Ability to Sweat or Perspire – Multiple
Sclerosis, Central Nervous System Tumors, and Diabetes with Neuropathy are conditions that are
associated with impaired sweating. Consult a physician.
Hemophiliacs / Individuals Prone to Bleeding – The use of infrared saunas should be avoided by
anyone who is predisposed to bleeding.
Fever & Insensitivity to Heat – Individuals with insensitivity to heat or who have a fever should not
use the sauna until the fever subsides.
Pregnancynot advised.
• Joint Injury – Recent (acute) joint injury should not be heated for the first 48 hours or until the swol-
len symptoms subside. Joints that are chronically hot and swollen may respond poorly to vigorous
heating of any kind.
Implants – Metal pins, rods, artificial joints, or any other surgical implants generally reflect infra-
red waves and thus are not heated by this system. 
Pacemakers / Defibrillators – The magnets used to assemble our saunas can interrupt the pacing and inhibit the output of pacemakers. 

Cardiovascular Issues, Obesity or Diabetes – Individuals suffering from obesity or with a
medical history of heart disease, low or high blood pressure, circulatory problems, or diabetes
should consult a physician prior to use. Heat stress increases cardiac output and 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.
Medications – Individuals who are using prescription drugs should seek the advice of their
personal physician since some medications may induce drowsiness, while others may affect heart
rate, blood pressure and circulation. Diuretics, barbiturates, and beta-blockers may impair the
body’s natural heat loss mechanisms. Anticholinergics, such as amitriptyline, may inhibit sweating
and can predispose individuals to heat rash or to a lesser extent, heat stroke. Some over-the-
counter drugs, such as antihistamines, may also cause the body to be more prone to heat stroke.
Alcohol & Drug Abuse – it is not advisable to attempt to “sweat
out” a hangover. Alcohol intoxication decreases a person’s judgment; therefore, he/she may not
realize when the body has a negative reaction to high heat. Alcohol also increases the heart rate,
which may be further increased by heat stress. 

Contraindications

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