There is mist in the room, and a stratified temperature: low at floor level (20-25°C), 40°C at a height of 150 cm, and 40/50°C at head height. At the end of the Turkish Bath, a cold or cool shower (with water at a temperature of 15°C and 30°C respectively) is recommended, which causes an invigorating thermal shock. The body then cools down in the room opposite, which contains cold showers, ice crash and cool mist facilities. The Turkish Bath causes the body to sweat, and toxins are eliminated along with the sweat through the pores of the skin. This facilitates the work of the emunctory organs (such as the kidneys and the liver), thus purifying the system, while the shift from heat to cold improves the elasticity of the blood vessels, toning the tissue, skin and the body as a whole. It also assists circulation and thus oxygenises the blood, which transports oxygen and nourishing substances, thereby providing nourishment and energy to the whole body. The heat also has a relaxing, tension-relieving effect on the muscles: both the tissues and the muscles receive more blood, oxygen and useful elements (which thanks to vasodilatation travel more easily and smoothly through them), keeping them in top condition. The Turkish Bath is not recommended for people suffering from inflammatory dermatitis, which is worsened by humidity, or contagious conditions such as verrucas or forunculosis, or for people with blood pressure or heart problems.