Making a Reservation
Until our “fancy, integrated” sign-up system is ready, we are going to use Sign-up Genius. Members will be able to reserve time slots on a first-come first-serve basis.
At this time we are partly running on the honor system, so please be respectful that everyone would like a chance to visit the pool.
- Reservations may be made up to 48 hours in advance (its not automatic, so bear with us if it’s not exact)
- Only make one reservation per day in advance of your reserved slot.
- Include the headcount for your party in your reservation by pull down menu. Incorrect headcount may result in denied entry. If you cannot select enough for your party that means that slot is full.
- When you arrive at the pool, for faster service please show your email confirmation at the check-in desk.
- On the day of your reservation, if there are time slots available you may take additional.
For example, on Thursday I make a reservation for Saturday morning. If on Saturday morning there are still time slots available I may make an additional selection.
- You must have a reservation to be at the pool.
- There is 30 minutes scheduled between time slots. All members must exit the pool during the break. This ensures we are able to allow members to safely exit and enter, monitor who is at the pool, and time for our guards to clean as necessary.
- If you have also reserved the next time slot you must still exit the pool until re-entry is permitted, but you are allowed to leave your belongings if you choose. This is required so our guards can make sure the appropriate people are on the deck when the next slots begin.
Please click here to reach our Sign-Up Genius page.
- Sign-up Genius offers an app for easy booking and tracking your reservations
- Save the Sign-Up Genius page to your favorites for faster access
Still Have Questions?
Click here for FAQs or contact us.
NOTE: CDC states that “There is no evidence that the virus that causes COVID-19 can be spread to people through the water in pools, hot tubs, spas, or water play areas. Proper operation and maintenance (including disinfection with chlorine and bromine) of these facilities should inactivate the virus in the water.”