You now have an infrared sauna at your disposal. You’re eager to put it to use. Chill down. Please don’t force it. Your brand-new infrared sauna won’t be ready for use yet.
Make sure everything in your parcels is there before proceeding. Look for a manual or other written documentation that identifies each component. Locate and inspect each one for flaws.
The next step is to learn the basics of assembling. Being patient and reading the sauna handbook will help you figure out how to build everything. If you aren’t sure how to create the sauna, you can make a mistake requiring you to take it apart and start over. It gets even worse since you might damage or scratch something.
Now, think about your sauna’s location if you haven’t already. Check the power wire and connector from your traditional infrared sauna cabin. Verify the plug type and size are appropriate for your outlet. If an electrical outlet isn’t installed, you can either have an electrician do it for you or install it yourself if you’re confident in your abilities.
Once you’ve decided on a spot for your sauna, found an available electrical outlet, and familiarized yourself with the construction instructions, you can start. There’s no rush; proceed with assurance and expertise. Check the instruction book if you’re unsure. If this is your first time putting together a sauna kit, take your time and don’t rush things. Okay, I realize I’m overly cautious, but please take care.
After that, give your sauna a last polish by wiping down the interior and outside with a moist cloth. The final stage is to make sure it works. Learn more about the controls by reviewing the manual. The next step is to connect the sauna to an electrical socket and turn it on. The lights and the control panel should both be functioning correctly. You should also test the audio and video components of your sauna. Just wait the standard sauna session time (about 30 minutes) out. Don’t risk your health by going in there; a malfunction might be pretty dangerous. Ensure all heaters are functioning properly (don’t touch them, just put your arm in front of the heater, and you should feel the heat if it’s on). If you want to eliminate any lingering factory odors after using your sauna, I suggest leaving the door open for a few days.
It’s over now. I’ve compiled everything I wrote into a brief checklist for easy reference in case you need to remember anything specific:
Make sure everything is there and working properly.
Learn the ins and outs of the assembling procedure
Make that the sauna plug is compatible with your electrical socket.
Make sure the cord is long enough to reach the wall outlet.
Put in an outlet if you don’t have one, and put together the sauna with care and assurance in your abilities.
Use a moist cloth to wipe down the sauna’s interior and exterior.
Check the functionality of your sauna by giving it a test run.
lighting, temperature, audio/video, and timer controls
Let the sauna air for a few days to eliminate the factory scent.
Nothing I’ve written about installing an infrared sauna is particularly ground-breaking, but having it all in one place makes it easy to double-check that I didn’t leave anything out. I think this manual will be helpful.
Visit Paul Mernon’s infrared sauna website [http://www.infraredsunaunainfo.com/] for more data and unbiased thoughts on a far infrared sauna. Articles comparing ceramic, Incoloy, and carbon far-infrared sauna heaters, as well as a series on the health benefits of infrared saunas, can be found at http://www.infraredsaunainfo.com/blog/2006/03/11/is-there-benefit-in-infrared-sauna/.