All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
Reviewed August 19, 2012
Reviewed July 6, 2012
· Reviewed April 9, 2018
What You'll Get
Similar to old pennies, environmental toxins are ubiquitous, harmful if swallowed, and may contain trace amounts of Abraham Lincoln. Clear your head with today's Groupon to Salt Spa in Boulder. Choose between the following options:
- For $10, new clients get one salt-therapy session (a $45 value).
- For $39, new or existing clients get two salt-therapy sessions (a $90 value). These sessions can be split between two people.
Salt Spa's holistic treatment rooms, which have received accolades from Fox 31 News and ABC 7 News, are designed to mimic a natural salt cave and help to alleviate allergies, respiratory illnesses, skin conditions, and stress. The non-invasive, 100% natural salt-therapy session, also known as halotherapy, coddles clients of all ages and cellular carriers for 45 minutes in a negatively ionized environment sheathed in approximately two tons of salt from floor-to-ceiling. During the treatment, a specialized Halo generator gently sends a current of dry salt vapors through the sodium-chloride surroundings and into the lungs, relieving them of years of holding onto stale air and swallowed gum. Salt-seekers cloak themselves in disposable head and foot coverings before nestling into the age-appropriate treatment room. Grownups can lounge in a recliner as they take in a good read or quietly meditate, and little ones can play in the salt with toys, puzzles, and books.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Feb 5, 2012. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person. Valid only for option purchased. Not valid for smokers. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Salt Spa
Salt Spa is operated by Dr. Nita Desai, a family physician, holistic medical doctor, and certified Ayurvedic practitioner who believes that halotherapy is as therapeutic as it is relaxing. It's certainly the latter: clients laze upon adjustable lounge chairs in the halotherapy cave, meditating or even napping as soft music plays in the dimly lit space. As they rest, their lungs absorb salted air, the purpose of which is to encourage mucus production and cilia function in order to expel pollens, viruses, and toxins from the body. The removal of stagnant mucus is also said to soften the effects of many chronic conditions, including asthma, sinusitis, allergies, and hay fever. The source of this therapeutic air is the two tons of salt that cover the walls and floor of the cave, plus the halogenerator, a device that grinds the compound into a dry aerosol that circulates throughout the room on tiny helicopters.