Greek sex rooms
After that room, the bather could go in the caldarium (from the Latin verb caleo — “to be warm or hot”).
How popular the bathhouses were we could conclude from the fact that in 33 BC, there were 170 of them (public and private) in Rome alone. The Roman writer Vitruvius (1st century BC) in his work “De Architectura” explained the design of a Roman bath.
Homer and Hesiod often refer to the use of bath by their characters as a sign of hospitality.
(The unfortunate Agamemnon was killed in his welcoming bath after his return from Troy.
Many vase paintings show that apart of various pools, the Greeks used other appliances, like a kind of showers and feet baths.
Bathing with warm and cold water were equally applied by Greeks.