Much has been made of the health benefits of sauna bathing. With good reason. Physically, nothing is more reinvigorating than a deep, healthy sweat every day. Tension fades. Muscles unwind. Mentally, we emerge relaxed, revived and ready for whatever the day may bring.

A few minutes a day is all it takes to look and feel better. The body’s response to gentle, persistent heat is well-documented and proven day in and out by people all over the world. Which is why more and more doctors are recommending its purifying benefits.

Cardiovascular health

Frequent sauna use has been shown to reduce the risk of heart attacks, strokes, and hypertension. Moderate sauna users (2-3 times per week) are 22% less likely to experience sudden cardiac death, and frequent users (4-7 times per week) are 63% less likely to experience sudden cardiac death.

Alzheimer's prevention

The Kuopio Ischemic Heart Disease Risk Factor (KIHD) Study showed that Men who used the sauna four to seven times per week had a 66% lower risk of developing dementia and a 65% lower risk of developing Alzheimer’s disease, compared to men who used the sauna only one time per week.

Physical fitness

Saunas help with recovery after exercise. Sauna also aids in pain relief, muscle tightness, and it contributes to muscle growth and recovery.

One 30-minute sauna session twice a week for three weeks post-workout increased the time that it took for the study participants to run until exhaustion by 32 percent compared to their baseline.


Stress Reduction

In a randomized controlled trial, participants who received four weeks of sauna sessions experienced improved appetite and reduced body aches and anxiety. 

Evidence suggests that beta-endorphins are responsible in part for the “feel-good” response to exercise. Sauna use promotes robust increases in beta-endorphins.



In a randomized, double-blind study of 30 healthy adults diagnosed with depression, participants who were exposed to a single session of whole-body hyperthermia in which core body temperature was elevated to 38.5°C (101.3°F) experienced an acute antidepressant effect that was apparent within a week of treatment and persisted for six weeks after treatment.



Heavy metals are naturally-occurring metallic elements that are toxic or poisonous at low concentrations. In a study in which the presence of various compounds (including heavy metals) in the blood, urine, and sweat of 20 adults was measured, markedly higher excretion of aluminum (3.75-fold), cadmium (25-fold), cobalt (7-fold), and lead (17-fold) was observed in sweat versus urine.

Dr. Rhonda Patrick & Dr. Jari Laukkanen

recently discussed these
top benefits of sauna.

​Video Source –  FoundMyFitness.com




Our Sauna

Our custom built traditional sauna allows you to access higher temperatures and benefits more quickly while being able to enjoy the benefits with your friends and others.