Overdose’s hot tub chlorine will not hurt anything but harm your clothes. However, if you want to reduce excess Cl, put the thermal cover away for a day and let the sun evaporate it. If you get it is still outstanding, empty and fill the hot tub with clean water.
You can get away with simply adding sodium bicarbonate to maintain the total alkalinity. You can also add little a flawed to keep the bubbles down, and your water is always clear.
There are some different types of chlorine used in hot tubs and swimming pool. Hot tub chlorine is a Sodium Dichlor based, and it lasts in the pool longer since it is slower dissolving. On the other hand, Pool chlorine is mostly calcium based, which is faster dissolving.
Since it is not as insensitive as Calcium Hypochlorite of trichlor, Sodium Dichlor is the most familiar chlorine used as a shock for hot tubs and swimming pools. If you don’t want it will ignite, do not use sodium hypochlorite (Bleach) in your hot tub). In no way water to a dry chemical, always add a dried out chemical to abundance of water.
How about liquid pool chlorine? It is realistic, but it too has a high pH. Tricolor (comes in tablet form) has a low pH and may be useful to counter the well water, but has burly fumes. Even more expensive, Lithium is more pH neutral, as is Dichlor.
Chlorine or Bromine?
Bromine is a chlorine stabilizer in it to keep it at the spa a little more. Bromine and chlorine cannot be inferred. But it is alike both disinfect.
Using of bromine is more likely to leave residue in the tub of chlorine, and the only real advantage to bromine for people who happen to be particularly sensitive to chlorine, for several reasons.
Bromine is a disinfectant which is convenient if you want a little smoke (strong odor). It is best used indoors or under cover, such as a degraded by sunlight. It has a higher pH, as well. It is Very convenient, for the spa closed or covered spa.
We do not recommend the use of chlorine in a hot tub, because high temperatures cause the chlorine to be less stable than bromine. Bromine, which is also a halogen such as chlorine, is more stable at temperatures above disinfectant.