Infrared Sauna:

 

Precautions
The spectrum of infra-red emitted by our sauna is reputed to offer a range of therapeutic
benefits in various research programs that are being and have been conducted all around the
world. However, we do not infer or imply that the use of a CSC Solo Infra-Red Saunas will cure
or treat any disease.  As with any change to your health regimen, always Consult Your Doctor
with the program before use.

Please check below for important information on certain health issues that must be addressed
prior to the use of a Solo Far Infrared Sauna

Prescription Drugs:
If you are using prescription drugs, check with your physician or pharmacist for possible
changes in the drug's effect due to an interaction with infrared therapy.

Certain Ailments:
According to some authorities, it is considered inadvisable to raise the core temperature of
someone with Adrenal Suppression, Systemic Lupus Erythematosus, Multiple Sclerosis or in
pregnant women.

Joint Problems:
If a person has a recent (acute) joint injury, it should not be heated for the first 48 hours or until
the hot and swollen symptoms subside. Joints that are chronically hot and swollen may respond
poorly to vigorous heating of any kind. Vigorous heating in cases of enclosed infections, be
they dental, in joints, or in any other tissues is not advisable.

Pregnancy:
In pregnancy or the possibility of pregnancy, discontinuation of sauna use is recommended.
Finnish women use traditional saunas that do not heat the body as deeply as an infrared
sauna for only six to twelve minutes and reportedly leave at that time due to perceived
discomfort. Their usage of traditional saunas at this low level of intensity is not linked to birth
defects however infrared sauna use may be two to three times more intense due to deep tissue
penetration, and comparatively shorter two to six minute sessions hardly seem worth the
minimal risk they may present.

Surgical Implants:
Metal pins, rods, artificial joints, or any other surgical implants generally reflect infrared rays
and are not heated by an infrared heat system. Nevertheless, a person should consult his or
her surgeon before receiving such therapy. Certainly infrared therapy must be discontinued if a
person experiences pain near any implants.

Silicone:
Silicone does absorb infrared energy. Implanted silicone or silicone prostheses for nose or ear
replacement may be warmed by infrared rays. Since silicone melts at over 200 degrees
Celsius, it should not be adversely effected by an infrared heat system, however. It is still
advised that a person checks with his or her surgeon, and possibly a representative of the
product manufacturer, to be certain.

Menstruation:
Heating of the low-back area of women during the menstrual period may temporarily increase
menstrual flow. Once a woman is aware that this is occurring, she can choose to allow herself
to experience this short-term effect without worry. Or she may simply avoid using an infrared
heat source at that time in her cycle.

Hemorrhage:
Hemophiliacs and anyone predisposed to hemorrhage should avoid infrared usage or any type
of heating which induces vasodilatation, and increases the tendency to bleed.

Worsened Condition:
Should any condition worsen with the use of an infrared heat system, the use of the system
should be discontinued.