Turkish Hamman

A Turkish bath Hammam is a therapeutic variant of the Roman bath, steam bath, Finland sauna, or Russian banya, distinguished by a focus on water, as distinct from ambient steam, and of course temperature.

In Western Europe, hammam as a method of cleansing and relaxation became popular during the Victorian era. The process involved in taking a Turkish bath is similar to that of a sauna, but is more closely related to ancient Greek and Roman bathing.

Bathers start to relax in a warm room that is heated by a continuous flow of hot, dry air, allowing the bather to perspire freely. Bathers may then move to an even hotter room like sauna, before they wash in cold water or cold pool. After performing a full body scrub and massage, bathers finally retire to the cooling-room for a period of relaxation.

The modern hammam often circulates with steamy air; one s doused in water, coated in a black olives soap called Savon Noir that add with eucalyptus for its antiseptic properties, a coarse fabric glove and a harsh scrub made up the upmost sensuous Spa of Hammam sensation.

Hammam was described as purifies both body and soul in the fullest by Johann Thudichum at the Royal Society of Medicine given in 1861.


According to the 66-year-old Indian-born yoga guru, the precise Waves Tunes, 2-tiers corner sequence of 26 postures and two breathing exercises must be performed within 90 minutes in a heated 105oF, 40%rh room to allow the body to stretch, detoxify, relieve stress, tone, and heal chronic pain such as arthritis, joint aches, knee injuries, back problems, and more.

Hot yoga is practiced in conditions of 40 C, 40 50%rh humidity, to ensure a good work out and an environment that is conducive to sweat & detox. It is very common if a Hot Yoga studio heats up to 40 C, the humidity tends to drop to below 10%rh that makes yoga exercise very unpleasant. Therefore, Humidity enhancer is vital to bring back the comfortable 40%rh, whereby the yoga practitioners are not suffering from dry skin, sore eyes or dehydration.

Hot yoga at 40 C protects muscles by allowing for a deeper stretch while also detoxifying the body by opening the skins pores to let the toxins out in sweat. It shall also save on heating bills as the perceived temperature is hotter than the actual allowing the room temperature to be reduced while achieving the same effects.