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Posted by: The Hot Tub Fixer
Category: Hot Tubs & Spas

COST OF A HOT TUB

One of the first questions you might have if you’re looking for a hot tub is, “How much does a hot tub cost?” The answer is that it is debatable. The cost of a hot tub is hardly a trade secret. The main reason they aren’t immediately visible is that costs vary greatly depending on a variety of circumstances. We’ll go over those hot tub price variables here, as well as the normal price ranges you’ll see while searching for your own spa.

A brand new hot tub can cost anywhere from $3,000 to $16,000 or more. In principle, the further you go up the price scale, the more fun you’ll receive out of your hot tub in the long run. However, the spa’s initial cost is only one factor to consider. When deciding which hot tub offers the best value for money, consider the ongoing costs of ownership, how often you expect to use your hot tub, and how long you want your hot tub to survive.

 

Starting Price Range Construction Performance
Interior Exterior Jets Water Care Energy Efficiency
Entry-Level $3,000 – $7,000 Formed plastic Formed plastic Minimal quantity and variety Standard bottled sanitizer Standard insulation
Value-Priced $6,000 – $9,000 Molded acrylic Composite panels Increased quantity and variety Built-in sanitizing systems Efficient insulation
Premium $9,000 – $12,000 Molded acrylic Composite panels High quantity and variety Advanced systems and salt water Efficient insulation
Luxury $12,000 – $16,000+ Molded acrylic Composite panels Maximum quantity and variety Advanced systems and salt water High-efficiency insulation

How Much Does an Entry Level Hot Tub Cost?

Starting Price: $3,000 to $7,000
While spas in this price category have a limited set of functions, their accessibility makes it simple for first-time hot tubbers to enjoy the benefits of hot water massage.

In this price level, most spas are rotationally molded, which means the interior and exterior of the spa are made of a durable plastic. They don’t have the same appearance as spas with gleaming acrylic shells that cost more. One of the advantages of a rotationally molded spa is that it is lightweight and portable. Expect to hear the term “plug and play” when buying in this price range, which means the hot tub simply requires a 110 V electrical connection. So getting started is simple, and you’ll likely save money on installation charges because you won’t require an electrician. Fill the spa with water, plug it in, and relax.

Starting Price: $6,000 to $9,000
Spas with high-gloss acrylic shells, robust composite cabinets, more jets, and a wider choice of features start in this price range. It’s vital to keep in mind that spa manufacturers may make compromises in this price range. In fact, for first-time hot tub buyers, this may be the most perilous pricing bracket.

Starting Price: $9,000 to $12,000
Spas in the premium category provide a better and more fulfilling long-term ownership experience, and some even feature the option of employing salt water as the water treatment system.

These spas include more advanced features, such as more jets, water elements, and multicolored lights. As a result, they are usually more energy-efficient than low-cost spas, lowering the overall ownership cost. They frequently have more complex controls, more effective filtration systems, and water care options, all of which can help you save time on maintenance. Pumps and heaters, for example, may be of greater quality, and warranty coverage is frequently longer than in lower-priced spas.

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The Hot Tub Fixer
Author: The Hot Tub Fixer

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