Keep a close eye on your chlorine levels
Since saltwater pools require more frequent testing than traditional chlorine ones, it’s important that you stay on top of this task. If free chlorinated water isn’t detected in your test routine then there could be a problem with the pH or high levels cholesterol – both signs meaning an over-chlorination issue! In order to avoid any potential problems down the line make sure at least once per week (and depending how much time they have) someone checks their pool’s readings; never skip these tests because no matter what type/size–everyone needs good maintenance work done right away.
You might be tempted to skip this task every now and then, but we urge you stay on top of it. In a saltwater pool environment chlorine levels are much lower than they would be in your traditional swimming hole; as such not smelling anything means little-to nothing unless there’s been an over chlorination accident happen by mistake!
Watch your pool deck
The natural salt in our environment can be harmful, especially to concrete and paver patios. To keep these surfaces looking new longer you should spray them down with a water hose about once per week so that the splashing does not wear away at your decking over time! Be careful when pouring out any excess solutions too -stone pool decks are particularly susceptible due their materials’ sensitivity towards corrosion products like sodium chloride (salt).
One way to keep your pool deck from wearing down is by spraying it with a water hose about once per week. The constant splashing will wash away any salt that’s been applied, protecting both concrete and paver surfaces from corrosion for years!
Take care of your salt cell
The salt cell is a machine that helps keep your swimming pool clean and healthy by creating chlorine. It’s important to check this device every 30-90 days for buildup or debris, which can cause problems with its operation; but if you don’t want any more hassle than necessary then just take care of it yourself! To inspect the cells inside look on both sides where there may be tiny cracks between panels before washing away all mineral deposits using hot water from an faucet or by using muriatic acid solution, unless otherwise directed in manual provided
You need good circulation
The issue of poor circulation in your pool could be the cause if saltwater concentrations and sanitizer levels are low. If you notice that certain areas or pockets have algae growing on them more often than others, this may provide evidence for bad circulation as these spots would not receive enough water flow from local pumps due to being collectors (the source) where there’s little difference between surface level oxygenation which helps regulate growth patterns over time versus minimally circulated pools with high dissolved organic matter content