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19883 Brookhurst Street, Huntington Beach

10 or 20 Sessions of Red Light Therapy at HB Tanning (Up to 53% Off)

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Infrared light aims to reduce signs of aging, sun damage, and skin issues such as acne, eczema, and psoriasis

Customer Reviews

100% Verified Reviews
All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
15 ratings13 reviews
October 30, 2019
First time at this place or one like it and must say attendant very informative and helpful. Place was great; clean and felt quite comfortable, and will enjoy going ahead with the rest of my Red light therapy. Thank you
1 ratings1 reviews
March 26, 2019
Helpful service and very easy to get in and out on limited time.
1 ratings1 reviews
March 12, 2019
It's been a long time since I have visited a tanning facility...but I am glad I did. Staff was friendly and helpful, room was clean. I will enjoy relaxing and getting a little color. 😊
2 ratings2 reviews
March 12, 2019
Staff was so nice and helpful. I walked in and got helped straight away!! Always a pleasure to be there
4 ratings1 reviews
March 5, 2019
Nice place, clean, tanning beds are good and everyone that I have interacted with has been super nice and helpful.
13 ratings2 reviews
February 8, 2019
HB tanning has the best tanning beds and spray tan machine:) The staff is really friendly and the place is always clean!
8 ratings4 reviews
December 4, 2018
Great price and I loved the spray tan!! The owner was so helpful and knowledgeable about the spray tan booth. My spray tan has lasted for a week!!
2 ratings1 reviews
October 22, 2018
The staff was so helpful. Beds were clean did the job. I’ll definitely be back!
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About This Deal

Choose Between Two Options

  • $35 for 10 sessions of red light therapy ($75 value)
  • $60 for 20 sessions of red light therapy ($120 value)

UV Rays: The Sun’s Invisible Touch

A nice tan might look great, but the thing that creates it isn’t visible at all. Check out Groupon’s guide to learn about the science of UV rays.

Whether they come from the bright, yellow sun burning in the sky or the white light spilling through the opening of a tanning bed, UV rays are impossible to see. Unlike the colorful patterns of the visible spectrum, ultraviolet light—like infrared light—shines invisible to the human eye. All kinds of light are forms of electromagnetic radiation, existing as energy moving in waves of varying frequency and length. Compared to visible light, ultraviolet light has a higher frequency—meaning our eyes aren’t tuned to it—and a shorter wavelength, which means more energy is packed into each second of radiation. UV rays themselves are divided into three levels of intensity: UVA, UVB, and, UVC. The light from the sun contains all three levels, but the atmosphere blocks UVC rays from making it to the earth at all, and clouds and windows block the majority of UVB rays. UVA rays can penetrate almost anything, however, which is why medieval knights wore suits of SPF 10,000 armor to protect their pale complexions.

UV light is responsible for tanning. Within the outer layer of the skin, cells known as melanocytes produce a brown pigment called melanin. As the epidermis absorbs UVA or UVB rays, these cells produce more melanin, leading to darker skin. UVB rays also encourage production of vitamin D, which is necessary for bone health and robust immune systems. Too much exposure to UV rays, however, can lead to skin damage, making it important to moderate tanning sessions. In addition, many tanning beds claim to emit only UVB light, thus avoiding the deeper-penetrating UVAs, but studies show neither ray is significantly safer than the other.

Because it’s invisible, UV light was unknown until 1801, a year after the discovery of infrared light. Johann Ritter heard about the mysterious light just beyond the red end of the visible spectrum, and he decided to test if there was anything beyond the opposite (violet) end. To do this, he separated white light into a spectrum using a prism and placed silver chloride—a chemical known to turn black when exposed to sunlight—within the different colors. Curiously, it reacted faster in violet light than in red light. He then placed silver chloride just beyond the violet light, in a place where there was apparently no light at all, and it quickly turned black. Ritter named his discovery “chemical rays,” but the moniker soon evolved into the more appealing term used today.

Need To Know

Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift(s). May be repurchased every 30 days. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. All goods or services must be used by the same person. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

About HB Tanning