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Sauna and steam baths

Finnish sauna (“dry sauna”)
Is the original sauna in which the temperature can reach up to 80-100’C, inducing an abundant perspiration of the skin, while the humidity does not exceed the 10/20% (except when you throw water on the rocks).
The used stoves may be in wood or electric.
Sauna in which the temperature does not exceed the 50’C, while the humidity can reach 65/70% (with steam generated by dried and moistened herbs) trying to reproduce the conditions of the hay bath.
Turkish bath (“wet sauna”)
The environment in which it takes place is saturated with water vapor (humidity 100%) forming a stratified temperature fog (from 20/25’C to the level of feet to 40/50’C to height of head) that, deposited on the skin, invites to perspiration. The perspiration, generally less intense than in the sauna, is more than offset by residence times generally longer (so at the end you can lose more fluids).
Roman bath (Calidarium)
In ancient times it was the modern boiler, where the heat was fed to heat floors and walls. The environment in which it takes place is saturated with hot/humid air and a temperature of about 50-55’C and an approximate humidity of 50-60%. This is achieved by blowing air and steam and with an electric or hydraulic heating of the benches.