When your feet are sore after a long, hard day, you don't need to shell out cash for a professional massage. Instead, soak your soles in the Conair foot spa. This unit soothes tired feet with warm water and eases soreness with over 150 massage jet nodes.
Set the foot spa on the floor, then turn the unit off if it's currently on. If you're worried about getting water on the floor, put a towel underneath the spa.
Fill the spa with water up to the line labeled "Max." The unit doesn't heat water; it only maintains the temperature of the water you add. If you want a warm foot bath, add warm water to the unit.
Connect the unit to a power outlet. Don't plug the unit in when your feet are in the water.
Put a chair in front of the unit. Sit down in the chair and place your feet in the water.
Push the "On" button to start the foot bath. The water will begin bubbling.
Allow the unit to run for 10 to 15 minutes, then press the "Off" button when you're done. Unplug the unit from the outlet.
Empty the spa water into a sink or bathtub. When emptying water, be careful to pour it away from the power cord and control button.
Wipe the unit dry with a towel, then put it back in the box to store. When in storage, don't wrap the power cord around the spa.
Read and follow all safety directions on the foot spa's packaging.
Don't use the spa while in the shower or bathtub. If this unit falls into water, unplug it before retrieving it.
If the unit stops working, don't try to repair it yourself. Contact Conair customer support for help.
Avoid using the foot spa if you have open wounds on your feet or ankles. You should also not use the spa if you have ulcerated sores, tuberculosis, diabetes, poor circulation or varicose veins. If you have any other medical conditions, consult your doctor before using this product.
Melissa King began writing in 2001. She spent three years writing for her local newspaper, "The Colt," writing editorials, news stories, product reviews and entertainment pieces. She is also the owner and operator of Howbert Freelance Writing. King holds an Associate of Arts in communications from Tarrant County College.