Hot Tub | Spa | Jacuzzi | Sauna Repair

Service Spokane, Spokane Valley, CDA, Deer Park, Post Falls, Hayden, and all surrounding cities. Call us today for a free quote.

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Hot Tub Repair Spokane
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Hot Tub Repair Spokane WA

Spokane Hot Tub Repair Pros is a hot tub repair company that offers honest, competitive pricing and outstanding integrity. We serve Spokane, Spokane Valley, Post Falls, and CDA.

  • Hot Tub Repair
  • Spa Repair
  • Jacuzzi Repair
  • Sauna Repair
  • Leaking Hot Tub
  • Leaking Spa
  • Hot tub repair near me
  • Spa repair near me
  • jacuzzi tub repair
  • jacuzzi repair near me
  • Spa Installations
  • Sundance Spa repair
  • Leaking Jacuzzi Leaking
  • Heater Failure
  • Clogged Filter
  • Air Locks
  • Noisy Water Pumps
  • Tripped GFCI Breakers
  • hot tub movers
  • Leisure Bay hot tubs
  • hot tub maintenance near me
  • spa servicing
  • Spa pump repair
  • Hot tub services
  • Many Many More….

Unlike other companies out there who take advantage of unsuspecting customers by offering them outrageous prices they cannot afford, we offer fair rates with no hidden fees so you know exactly how much it will cost before receiving any service from us. This means that we can fix the problem without increasing our costs based on what happens during an inspection.

We specialize in repairing and servicing all models of hot tubs, spas, and swim jets. Whether you are looking for a new installation or just want to fix the leaky faucet on your current spa, we have the expertise to help you out! Best of all our prices are competitive with other providers but our integrity is unmatched by any competitor.

Our quality workmanship and customer service is why we are the hot tub repair company you can trust. We will never overcharge for non-existent repairs or rip off our customers with inflated prices that leave them feeling cheated after their experience with honest pricing.

Whether it is your personal hot tub or one you own in a rental property our goal is to get everything back up and running quickly by providing high-quality customer care with honesty and integrity so your guests have an enjoyable stay without experiencing any downtime from broken equipment.

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Spa Repair Spokane WA

What is the very worst way to spend a day? Detecting a leak in a hot tub. Leaks in hot tubs are difficult to locate and can rapidly transform any pleasant mood into an unpleasant one. Anyone who owns a spa would most likely tell you that their favorite part was when there were no more difficulties; and because these leaks are so tough to locate that we may spend an entire afternoon discovering them, all of this increases our urge to ask ourselves “Why?” The primary reasons why some individuals encounter leaks in their spas nowadays range from inappropriate installation by another party to faulty equipment on-site, but natural catastrophes can also affect water quality and other issues like as improper winterization, resulting in damage.

The following are signs that your hot tub is leaking:

  • 2″ or greater water droplets throughout a seven-day period
  • Leakage of water on the ground surrounding the hot tub
  • Jets have significantly lost pressure.
  • Puddles or pools of water on the spa’s surface
  • A musty odor emanating from your hot tub and surrounding area.
  • Peeling paint in the vicinity of drain covers
  • The sound of running water reverberating from deep within your tub.
  • For a specific time period, the water level is lower than it should be.

Additionally, you may notice that your jets are less powerful and have lost some pressure; this could be a symptom of a leak; additionally, pools of water may appear on the surface of your hot tub, at which point it’s time to call for assistance!

Additionally, look for puddles inside, either near the drain cover or spilling onto the floor; these could indicate a potential leaking issue.

If you smell mustiness in and around your spa, this is frequently a sign of mold growth underneath owing to the high humidity and condensation caused by being submerged in freezing temperatures all winter.

Finally, peeling paint areas near drain covers indicate the presence of rust beneath the outer surface, which should be treated immediately to avoid dangerous repercussions.

Please contact us immediately if you observe any of these indications!

If you require assistance with a leaky spa or it is time for routine maintenance, please do not hesitate to call us; we will always respect your house as if it were our own while delivering exceptional value.

And remember, no work is too large or too small: from new installs and replacements to basic jet and tub cleanings in between scheduled repairs, we offer everything you could possibly need to take care of your soaking needs.

If you’ve just had a new spa installed, it’s unlikely that the heater is broken. But if your water temperature doesn’t change or heat even with increasing time and power settings on the thermostat then there might be something wrong. Usually, when this happens it means one of two things: either someone bumped into an electrical outlet (GFCI) while working in proximity to them because they have tripped circuit breakers or damaged GFCIs often do not trip out quickly enough before electricity flows through their metal contacts for too long; also, once every 8-10 years most hot tub elements will stop heating regardless of how well coated they are by minerals from hard water use.

Signs that your heater is broken:

  • Water temperature doesn’t change or heat even with increasing time and power settings on the thermostat. 
  • You hear an unusual noise coming from the spa when you turn it on (usually a buzzing sound). 
  • The water in your hot tub cools more quickly than usual after being heated to a set point, for example 104°F.
  • The hot tub keeps tripping the breaker.

If your breaker is not tripping but your hot tub still isn’t heating, testing voltage to the heater using a multimeter will help determine the cause.

240V Spas:

With the spa on, test both of the leads on the element at the same time. If the meter is reading 240v, then it is likely that there is a problem with your element. If it reads zero (0), then you have a problem with your circuit board.

Elements in 120V spas:

With the spa on, test both of the leads on an element at once and see if you are getting 120 volts or zero volts (0).

Most Common Fautly Heater Codes:
* * * Flow/pressure switch either open or closed
* * * High limit switch is faulty
– – – , – – – – Water dangerously hot, electronic fault, system shut down
-1  High limit fault
-2  Temperature sensor fault
-3  Flow/pressure switch open
-4  Flow/pressure switch closed
-b  High limit fault
—  High limit or temperature sensor fault, water may be dangerously hot
—  Temperature sensor calibration after system restart, not an error
1 Stuck button on keypad
2 No controller data being received
3 Temperature sensor fault
4 Water sensor/pressure switch fault
5 Temperature sensor error, or water is dangerously hot
6 High limit manual reset on heater is tripped
7 Stuck heater relay
9 Water pressure fault; pump may be air locked, or water level low
131  High limit fault, water may be dangerously hot
A1/A2-ER Auxiliary system error; blower, lights, music
AOH Auxiliary system overheating; equipment is running hot or needs air
BJ2P High limit fault, water may be dangerously hot
BL-ER – Blower error, faulty motor or closed valve
C4.4 High limit fault
C Celsius, to indicate panel is in Celsius mode
Cd, CLd Cold – freezing conditions detected
CE 01 Stuck touchpad button
CE 02 No controller data communication
CE 03 Temperature sensor fault
CE 04 Water sensor/pressure switch fault
CE 05 Temperature sensor, or water is dangerously hot
CE 06 High limit manual reset on heater is tripped
CE 07 Stuck heater relay
CE 08 Temperature sensor fault
CE 09 Water pressure fault; pump may be air locked, or water level low
CL Current time of day; system message, not an error
COL Cool – water is 20° below set point; system message, not an error
CoLd Cold – water is 40° or less; system should self-start pump/heater
Cool Cool – water is 20° below set point; system message, not an error
CP-ER Circulation pump error
dr, dy, dry Dry – low water volume detected in heater
E0 Short circuit temperature sensor
E1 Open circuit temperature sensor
E2 Short circuit high limit sensor
E3 Open circuit high limit sensor
E4 Short circuit/closed pressure/flow switch
Ecdu, Ecn, Econ Spa is in economy mode; system message, not an error
EO Short circuit temperature sensor
Er0, Er1 Temperature sensor fault
Er2, Er3 High limit fault
Er4   Short circuit/closed pressure/flow switch
err 1 Water pressure fault; pump may be air locked, or water level low
err 3 Stuck button on keypad
err 4 Water sensor/pressure switch fault
err 5 Temperature sensor error, or water is dangerously hot
err 6 High limit manual reset on heater is tripped
err 7 Stuck heater relay
err 8 Temperature sensor fault
Err  Software program fault
Error 3  Stuck button on keypad
Error 4 Water sensor/pressure switch fault
Error 5 Temperature sensor error, or water is dangerously hot
Error 6 High limit manual reset on heater is tripped
Error 7 Stuck heater relay
Error 8 Temperature sensor fault
F2 4 hours daily filtration; system message, not an error
F4 8 hours daily filtration; system message, not an error
F6 12 hours daily filtration; system message, not an error
F Fahrenheit, used to indicate panel is in Fahrenheit mode
FB-ER Fiber optic error; accent lighting
FC Filter continuous mode; system message, not an error
FL1 Water pressure fault; dirty filter, air locked pump, low water level
FL2  Pressure switch fault; switch closed while pump is off
FL Water sensor/pressure switch fault; water flow problem
FLC Pressure switch fault; switch closed while pump is off
Fldu Spa is in filter mode; system message, not an error
FLO, Flo, FL1 Flow – inadequate water volume sensed by flow/pressure switch
FLO2 Flow – short circuit/closed circuit; pressure/flow switch
FLO (flashing) Flow – short circuit/open circuit; pressure/flow switch
Flon Spa is in filter mode; system message, not an error
FN-ER Fan error; cooling fan fault
FP, Fr, FrE Freeze – water is 40° or less; system should self-start pump/heater
H2O Water pressure fault; pump may be air locked, or water level low
HFL Sensors out of balance, reporting different results
HiLi, HLEr Water temperature above acceptable range
HL, HH, OHH High limit sensor reading 118° or above – check flow
Hold Panel buttons pressed to many times or too quickly
HOT Overheating, water over 112° F; cool down procedure begins
IC, ICE, ICE2 Freezing conditions detected; warm up procedure begins
ILOC Interlock failure; check magnetic contacts on spa equipment door
L1, L2 Panel lock; enter code to unlock control panel
LF Persistent low flow problems.
LO Freezing conditions detected; warm up procedure begins
LOC Panel lock; enter code to unlock control panel
O3-Er Ozone error; check for operation and output
OH High temperature condition, over 110ºF. Spa may be partially deactivated or low speed pump (and air blower if equipped) may activate to lower temp
OHH Overheat; one sensor has detected 118º, spa has shut down
OHS Overheat; one sensor has detected 110º, spa has shut down
OP Open circuit sensor
P1, P2 or P3-ER Pump 1, 2 or 3 error or failure
pd Power supply interrupted, unit running on battery backup
PnL Panel error; communication error between panel and circuit board
Pr Priming – pump is starting; system message, not an error
Prh High limit sensor failure
Prr Temperature sensors alarm
PS Water sensor/pressure switch fault
PSoC Pressure switch open on circulation
PSoH Pressure switch open on high speed
PSoL Pressure switch open on low speed
RH-HR Heater repair error
RH-NC No communication error – panel to board
RH-NF No flow in heater
RH-NH No heat, heater fault or failure
SA, SnA, SnH, Sb, Snb, Snt Sensor open circuit or faulty
SE Spa in economy mode; system message, not an error
SEoP Sensor open or disconnected; heater disabled but spa operational
SESH Sensor short, nonfunctional; heater disabled but spa operational
SH Short circuit on temperature sensor
Sn1 High limit fault, water may be dangerously hot
Sn2 Temperature sensor fault, heater deactivated
Sn3 Temperature sensor fault, heater deactivated
SN Temperature sensor fault, heater deactivated
Sn Sensors out of balance, reporting different results
Sna Sensor plugged into jack A is not working, spa is shut down
Snb Sensor plugged into jack B is not working, spa is shut down
SnH High limit circuit open or faulty
SnS Sensors out of balance, reporting different results
SnT Temperature sensor fault, circuit open or faulty
SP-F1,F2 or F3 Fuse 1, 2 or blown
SP-IN Input voltage low
SP-OH Overheat – water temp over 112°
SP-OT Overtemp – air temp around equipment is too hot, lack of air flow

Spas are jacks of all trades: they may calm and rejuvenate you, but if not properly maintained, they can become the nightmare to end all nightmares. Without sufficient consideration for bathers and the environment (as well as some good ol’ fashioned elbow grease), spas will produce bacteria as well as leaves that fall from the trees above.

Hot tubs frequently emit a chlorine odor due to the chlorine in the water. When you soak in the hot tub, it is natural for you to smell chlorine. Additionally, you may notice that your bathing suit smells like chlorine as you exit the hot tub. However, if the water has a strong, foul odor, something is wrong.

This issue can be caused by a clogged filter or contaminants in the water. If mold is forming on the hot tub’s surface, this can exacerbate the problem.
If the water in your hot tub is cloudy and discolored, you have a problem. Even with the jets turned on, you should be able to see the bottom of your spa. If the water appears murky, hazy, foggy, or has an unusual tint, you should avoid entering.

Verify when you last cleaned your hot tub and ensure it was within the last month.
Imagine returning home from vacation confident in your clear skin only to discover that everything has changed – dramatically! What was once a comfortable hot tub has become murky and foul-smelling.

If you’re on the fence, it may make sense to have your spa professionally inspected and tested for a variety of reasons: there may be hidden issues that will require repair at some point; additionally, many water testing kits are inaccurate because they do not test for or measure all possible parameters.

Some individuals may argue, “I’ll just use my home pH kit.” This is one approach, but keep in mind that these instruments provide readings that do not necessarily reflect what is actually happening within the hot tub. For instance, if your unit has been leaking chlorine, this reading may appear to be inaccurate. However, because chlorine does not degrade into hydrogen ions (H+) until it reacts with ammonia-nitrogen (NH+), this measurement would not indicate an acidic pH.

Adjusting the hardness of the water; employing a sodium bicarbonate or potassium carbonate treatment; raising alkalinity with muriatic acid, calcium chloride, or soda ash; and adding new chlorine for sanitization purposes are all possible remedies to high pH levels.

A cover for your hot tub is an excellent investment in your peace of mind. Not only does it keep clogs and algae from clogging the drain, but it also keeps all types of filth out. A high-quality lid will safeguard both indoor and outdoor hot tubs by preventing bugs and pet hair from adhering to damp surfaces. In typically, hot tub covers last approximately 4-5 years. UV rays from the sun, falling tree branches and sticks, and everyday use all contribute to the wear and tear of the tops.

A cover for your hot tub is an excellent investment in your peace of mind. Not only does it keep clogs and algae from clogging the drain, but it also keeps all types of filth out! A high-quality lid will safeguard both indoor and outdoor hot tubs by preventing bugs and pet hair from adhering to damp surfaces.

Certain individuals prefer covers built with an inflatable pump since they do not want straps or knots securing their bulky water-filled device. We absolutely appreciate this worry, having heard terrible stories about being caught on a strap when attempting to enter a hot pool after dark. Remember how challenging it was to locate the strap and how it kept yanking the cover away?

Hot tub covers deteriorate as they age and become brittle. A hefty cover may crack or break if exposed to excessive sunlight, so always choose a high-quality replacement that you can rely on to keep things in order!

A hot tub owner can take care of their hot tub cover by ensuring that all latches are securely closed, preventing water from entering.

To repair a hot tub cover, follow these steps:

Verify that the latches are securely fastened. Seal cracks and other porous areas using silicone sealant. This helps to avert further damage. Additionally, the cover can be refinished with a fresh coat of paint, which will help maintain its appearance for many years!

The good news is that if you take care of your hot tub cover according to our suggestions below, you won’t have to worry about excessive repair or replacement costs. Rather than wasting time on unneeded work (or, worse, jeopardizing your safety! ), simply phone us and we’ll send one of our trained professionals out to ensure that everything goes as planned.

Rather than wasting time on unneeded work (or, worse, jeopardizing your safety! ), simply phone us and we’ll send one of our skilled professionals out to ensure that everything is repaired in no time! You’ll be back to unwinding in your hot tub in no time.

Maintaining a cover at the lowest possible expense! Additionally, we can resurface or change covers, depending on your preference! Contact us today to learn more about the services we provide. Our pricing are all upfront, so you’ll know precisely how much something will cost before it occurs. You are also welcome to schedule an appointment at one of our handy locations near you…just phone us first! We have over a decade of experience repairing, installing, and servicing these machines, so whatever your needs are, we can assist you.

The following are the primary reasons to change your hot tub cover:

Heavy-Duty Lid

When the foam core of the majority of hot tub covers becomes saturated with water, they must be replaced. To retard this process, makers of hot tub covers wrap the foam core with a plastic vapor barrier wrap. However, the plastic vapor barrier wrap around the foam degrades with time, allowing the foam to absorb water. This technique significantly reduces the ability of the hot tub cover to insulate.

Insulation foam works by trapping warm air within the foam’s bubbles. Due to the fact that water is a poor insulator (it conducts heat 32 times faster than air), as those air bubbles fill with water, the cover loses its insulation capabilities because it can no longer retain as much heat.

If the water is not cleared from the hot tub, the cover may be too heavy. When the cover becomes very heavy, it will become extremely heavy. If the cover is not replaced, it will eventually split in half along its center seam or damage the lifter.

Standing Water at the Very Top

When water pools on the surface of a hot tub cover, it indicates that the cover is cupping. This occurs when large objects are placed on it or when it is covered in snow or ice for an extended period of time. You can detect if the cover’s corner has begun to lift up as a result of this issue.

Cupped hot tub coverings are problematic because they compromise the seal around the hot tub’s perimeter. This results in the loss of all steam and heat, resulting in greater energy bills. Further water (and heat) will need to be added, and additional money will need to be spent on balancing chemicals.

Covers that are warped can be fixed by adding a stabilizer. This is an inflatable device that you place beneath the cover to flatten it and re-seal it. It is best to contact a hot tub repair service as soon as possible, as this problem will only worsen if left unattended.

If your hot tub has cups, we’ll repair them quickly and affordably! We’re prompt, dependable, efficient, and reasonably priced, with years of expertise fixing these covers.

Excellent Suggestions for Extending the Life of Your Hot Tub Cover

Now that you’ve replaced your cover, here are some recommendations to ensure that it lasts as long as possible!

By securing the cover to the hot tub using a lock clip, you can prevent it from being blown away in severe winds. This also contributes to a more snug seal, which lowers heat loss and increases your hot tub’s energy efficiency.

No objects other than lightweight goods such as a towel or clothing should be placed on the hot tub cover. Overloaded loads will cause your hot tub to cup, so clear away any snow or ice during the winter. As you shovel this off the top of the vinyl, take care not to break it, and avoid using a heavy blade such as an ax that could cause damage.

After shocking the hot tub, let the cover open for 30 minutes. Because chemical vapors are most dangerous when they escape from the underside of a cover, allowing them to disperse helps limit damage and extends the cover’s usable life.

2-4 times a year, clean your cover with a UV-protecting spray to help reduce the effects of the sun. Maintaining a balanced water supply is equally critical and should be done on a monthly or as-needed basis. You must replace any damaged/used pieces if you do not want them to permanently shrink, rip, or prematurely breakdown, resulting in additional harm to the cover.

The cover on your hot tub accounts for a major portion of heat loss and should be inspected often to avoid unnecessary energy waste. While replacement covers are not inexpensive, damaged, cupped, or wet hot tub covers can add hundreds of dollars to your winter energy costs. Knowing when to replace your cover and what to look for in a replacement cover are critical for ensuring your hot tub operates at peak efficiency. While hot tub coverings are not inexpensive, they can significantly reduce your monthly energy expenditure, effectively paying for the cover over time.

Spa Repair

Spa repair is a service that you will encounter at some point. This is especially true if you reside in an area where the water is chlorinated. Chlorine destroys a large number of the naturally occurring chemicals found in spas, which is why it is critical to have your hot tub repaired on a regular basis. Additionally, many people believe they do not require spa repair because it occurs infrequently, but this is not accurate. Even while your spa may not require service as regularly as it formerly did, you should ensure that it is serviced on a regular basis to ensure good operation.

Jacuzzi Repair

There are two basic concerns that can develop when it comes to Jacuzzi repair. These are the system’s jets, as well as the unit’s general location and condition. When both of these difficulties are present, the property owner may be unable to do this type of work safely. In many circumstances, it is preferable for the property owner to contact a professional Jacuzzi repair firm to address both of these issues concurrently. This may cost a little extra money, but it is frequently worth it for the Jacuzzi’s safety and well-being.

hot tub repair spokane wa

Hot Tub Repair

Many people choose to do their own hot tub and spa repairs and maintenance. However, there are instances when a jet becomes clogged or other issues with the drains, jet lines, or other components of the hot tub cause the drains and jets to become useless. The majority of plumbing equipment comes with an installation manual, and with the correct tools, the majority of issues with the hot tub drain and jet system can typically be resolved by replacing the component or fixing the drain line or system. For drainage, the majority of hot tub repair pros recommend replacing the system’s air flushing valves. This is a low-cost option that can make hot tub repairs and maintenance easier and more enjoyable.

Call us Today for a Free Quote (509) 581-5312

Inexpensive and Lasting Maintenance

Although many spas can be quite expensive, with a spa and hot tub repair in Spokane it is relatively inexpensive and can be done quickly. If you live in Spokane and are having trouble with your spas, you may want to consider calling a hot tub repair Spokane company. They can offer you great help with any problems, and they do understand how important a great spa can be to one’s health and well-being. When a spa is not working properly, it can lead to aches and pains all over the body, not just in the affected region. A qualified hot tub repair company in Spokane can alleviate these problems and ensure you are able to enjoy your spa for many seasons to come.

Signs of an Immediate Hot Tub Repair in Spokane


Spokane Hot Tub Repair is a top provider of hot tub repair services in Spokane, Washington. The company gave some recommendations on the signs of hot tub repair connected to jet pressure on its website in an updated blog post. One of the signs is that when the water pressure drops below normal, you may hear the typical pop or crackling sounds. When this occurs, immediately switch off the power and contact a specialist to inspect.

Another sign of an approaching repair is when your spa’s motor begins to make strange noises. This is sometimes referred to as whining, but in any scenario, you should avoid taking any action that could do additional damage to the unit. If you live in Spokane, a hot tub repair in Spokane service provider may be able to assist you in resolving the issue and restoring regular operation to your spa. Notify your technician if you hear any unusual sounds or if the motor has totally stopped.

Although many spas are extremely expensive, they can be repaired reasonably inexpensively and quickly with a spa and hot tub repair in Spokane. If you live in Spokane and are experiencing problems with your spas, you may choose to contact a Spokane hot tub repair firm. They can assist you with any issues, and they appreciate the value of a wonderful spa to one’s health and well-being. When a spa is malfunctioning, it can cause aches and pains across the body, not just in the affected area. A qualified Spokane hot tub repair business can resolve these issues and ensure that you can continue to enjoy your spa for many seasons to come.

Spokane Hot Tub and Spa Repair

We serve Spokane, Spokane Valley, Post Falls, and Coeur D’Alene.  Also serving both E Sprague Ave Spokane, Sprague Ave Spokane Valley WA, and N Argonne Rd Spokane.  WA 99212