FAQs

There are three main categories to consider before purchasing a spa:

  1. Type of Spa
  2. Permits
  3. Safety

1 – TYPE OF SPA

The best type of spa for you is contingent on your budget and the following factors:

Intended use

What do you intend to use your spa for: relaxation, entertainment, fitness or a combination of the above?

Spa area

How much space would you like your spa to have?

Number of seats

How many seats would you like your spa to have?

After you have considered these factors, chat to one of our Just Spas staff members about which spa best suits your requirements.

2 – PERMITS

Local government councils require permits for a spa to be installed. Contact your local council for permit information relevant to your area.

You may also need a planning permit or other type of permit. Check with your council about any relevant local laws that may apply.

3 – SAFETY

Depending on your local government council, your spa will either need a lockable hard cover or a fence. Contact your local council to find out which type of safety precaution your spa will require.

Buying an Australian-made spa is more than just supporting the local economy. Australian-made spas are easy to service and spare parts can be sourced locally. This makes a huge difference in the long-term cost of maintaining your spa. Australian-made spas are also extremely high-quality, durable and built especially for Australian weather conditions.

This depends on your local government council. Contact them to find out.

Each delivery is unique, your local dealer will be able to assist with the details for your spa delivery.

Our pre-delivery guide will provide you with the information to plan the perfect location for your spa.
https://justspas.com.au/wp-content/uploads/2020/12/SIGlobal_2018-Pre-Delivery-Manual_FA.pdf

While there are a few things to learn, caring for your spa takes very little time. Just remember these five easy tips:

  • Test and adjust your spa water balance 2-4 times per week
  • Clean the spa filter every 4-8 weeks and replace once a year
  • Air out the spa cover twice per week
  • Drain and refill your spa every 3-4 months
  • Add water as needed to keep your spa full

The cost of running your spa depends on a number of factors including how often you use it, for how long, its size, the amount of insulation, where you live and the location in your home.

In general, a small spa will cost around $7-$10 a week to keep heated and a large spa $10-$15 a week.  Extra large spas will cost more, but with a heat pump, this can actually be less. In summer, if you choose to run your spa cold, the running costs will be just $2-$3 a week.

The cost to use your spa will again depend on the size and ambient temperature but will cost approximately $2-$3 an hour to run the pumps and re-heat the water – less than a good cup of coffee.

Yes, provided the spa has a compliant fence or safety barrier.

Swim spas are nearly always larger than regular spas and have an open area at one end. This area contains strong water jets that create a current strong enough for you to swim against.

Warranties differ depending on the model of spa. Below is a summary of each model’s warranty.

Leisurerite Spas: (Download Warranty)

  • 10-Year Shell Structure Warranty
  • Two-Year Shell Surface Warranty
  • Two-Year EternaWood™ Cabinet and TuffBase™ Warranty
  • Two-Year Frame Structural Warranty
  • Two-Year Equipment Warranty

Cyclone Spas: (Download Warranty)

  • 10-Year Shell Structure Warranty
  • Two-Year Shell Surface Warranty
  • Two-Year EternaWood™ Cabinet and TuffBase™ Warranty
  • Two-Year Frame Structural Warranty
  • Two-Year Equipment Warranty

Signature Spas: (Download Warranty)

  • 25-Year Shell Structure Warranty Unframe™ Warranty
  • Two-Year Shell Surface Warranty
  • Three-Year EternaWood™ Cabinet and TuffBase™ Warranty
  • Three-Year Timber Cabinet Structural Warranty
  • Two-Year Equipment Warranty

Bullfrog Spas: (Download Warranty)

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