What is salt therapy?
Salt therapy, also known as halotherapy is a natural therapy that involves spending time in a salt-infused environment. By way of halogenerator, the air saturates with tiny salt particles, which you breathe in. These salt particles are proven to have various health benefits, especially for respiratory and skin conditions. Salt therapy is a relaxing and drug-free way to support your overall well-being.
How long does a salt room session last?
A standard salt therapy session lasts 45 minutes.
Dedicated kids’ play sessions are offered on Mondays and Thursdays at 4pm. Toys, music, and fun activities are provided. These sessions start 10 minutes after the hour and last 30 minutes.
Yoga and events generally last but are not limited to 1 hour in duration. Check your booking for specific details.
Can I book the entire room for a session or period of time?
Yes, absolutely! Please email us directly at email@example.com for pricing and availability.
Does salt therapy help with allergies and cedar fever?
Yes! The antibacterial and anti-inflammatory qualities of dry salt therapy has been proven to clear mucus and pollutants, opening up the respiratory tract, ultimately improving oxygen intake and strengthening the immune system.
What should I wear to a session?
It's recommended to wear comfortable clothes. Loose-fitting clothing is preferable as it allows for better relaxation and ease of movement. The salt particles in the air may settle on your clothes, so it's advisable to choose garments that you don't mind potentially getting a little salty.
Please also wear or bring white socks. Socks are available for purchase at check-in ($3.00).
Do I need to shower after a salt room session?
No, the benefits of the pharmaceutical grade salt on your skin lasts as long as you leave it there, so we recommend to shower before your session, not after.
How long does it take for salt therapy to work?
Though you may feel the effects of salt therapy immediately, during or after halotherapy, it is recommended 2-3+ sessions per week for chronic conditions and once a week for general upkeep.
This will improve many aspects of health ranging from respiratory and skin health to boosted immunity.
Who shouldn't use halotherapy?
Salt therapy may not be suitable for everyone. People who have severe or uncontrolled hypertension, acute or active respiratory infections, or contagious conditions should avoid salt therapy. Additionally, individuals with certain skin conditions or open wounds should consult with their healthcare provider before trying it. When in doubt, it's best to check with a medical professional to determine if salt therapy is right for you.
Where can I find more detailed and up-to-date research on Salt Therapy?
The Salt Therapy Association has a vault of extremely valuable and up to date information on salt therapy. Click here to be taken to a scientific resources list.