top of page


Club Recharge offers all members unlimited access to the tanning lab as part of every membership.  Although we do discourage excessive tanning because of the dangerous effects associated with frequent tanning.  We recommend once a week is plenty of UV Light and any more than that could be potentially harmful.


Tanning Benefits Tanning at the Sun Lab Makes Your Body Produce Vitamin D.


Tanning Therapy

Hormonal Balance and Oil Production.  Reduces Scar/Stretch Marks Visibility.


Tanning Sessions

Tanning sessions are 15 minutes in duration


Schedule A Tour

Stop into Club Recharge and take a tour of our facility.  Experience all that we offer and learn about our 95+ therapies


Schedule A Free Consultation

Club Recharge offers a Free consultation on each of our therapies to make sure they are right for you.

"If you listen carefully enough, someone will tell you

exactly the kind of person they are.

Sit back, and listen"




Are there any benefits to tanning?

Indoor tanning promotes hormonal balance and keeps your skin healthy, soft and moisturized. The skin pores get blocked if you produce excess oil. So, it is necessary to have a hormonal balance to regulate oil production. It protects you from several skin disorders including eczema, acne, and psoriasis.

How many days a week should you go tanning?

It is suggested that you wait 36- 48 hours in between each session to allow your tan to fully develop in between visits. You can build up your tan by gradually increasing indoor tan-time and tanning two to three times a week. Once you have a tan, you can maintain it by tanning one or two times a week.

How long does a tan last?

7 to 10 days

Generally speaking, tans will last up to 7 to 10 days before skin starts to naturally exfoliate and regenerate. If you exfoliate your body before tanning, use a tan extender, and keep skin moisturized your tan may last longer than anticipated.

Is tanning good for depression?

NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - People who suffer from winter depression known as “seasonal affective disorder” or SAD -- or the less severe but more common “winter blues” -- shouldn't seek relief in a tanning bed or booth, a leading expert on light therapy warns.

bottom of page