Browse our complete selection of church baptismal pools available in a variety of sizes, colors and configurations. We have a baptistry to fit any church's size, need and budget.
- Portable Baptistries
- Single Entry Baptistry with steps located on either the right or left (as viewed from the congregation)
- Double Entry baptisteries with steps on both sides
- Stand Behind or Dry Minister baptistries
- Larger Family-Size and Group Baptism Pools
- Special Shape baptistries including Round, Angled and V-shaped
Click below to see our complete selection of baptistries, heaters and accessories.
Leaving Water in the baptistry?
If you must leave water in a church baptistry for extended periods of time, you should install a filtration system and use a quality sanitization method to to eliminate bacteria.
There is not a "perfect" method of treating the water in a baptistry.
The use of pool or spa chemicals, while effective for sanitization of baptistry water, may shorten the life of your fiberglass baptistry. Use chemicals that are approved for use with polyster resins and avoid chlorine based solutions.
UV light treatment can greatly reduce the amount of chemicals required to treat the water, but UV light is not able to reach the recesses of the circulation and heating equipment and pipes, often leading to bacterial growth in these areas.
You may want to consider augmenting UV treatment with spa-santizing chemicals.
For most baptistry systems where water remains in the pool between uses, we recommend the use of our cartridge filter and UV light sanitizing unit.
Water is pumped past a UV light which effectively kills the mircorganisms in the water. Not all water in the baptistry will be treated, so you will want to occasionally test your water and determine if additional chemical treatment is required. (Be aware that use of some chemicals may void the baptistry manufacturer's warranty. Check the warranty for details.) No chemical treatment for the prevention of bacterial growth should be used unless guaranteed in writing by the chemical manufacturer to be harmless to polyester resins. Best practicecs are generally to use as few chemicals as possible.