@brainmist I feeling the same thing. Pretty much all of my toilets have a cold water cheap bidet. however, one in particular may become the main toilet for the 3 of us. Is this worth splurging for near 10X the price of the already installed cold pleb version?
@goldnectar@pyroguy7@SCHORERT Even with air drying, I’d still want a TP cleanliness check. In large part bc menstrual shits are just freaking awful (ahahha, now all ya cis men know way more than you wanted to).
Read the warranty and the link within that. Then read the one star reviews on Amazon. Lots of people like it until there are problems. Focus on comments about the company’s (lack of) response to problems and limited (emphasis on limited) 3 year warranty. It would appear if you have no problems you are good to go. If you do good luck with that; the company is a nightmare to deal with; they sell an extended warranty you have to buy almost immediately to have a decent warranty. According to one reviewer it does not fit the Standard American Toilet company toilets. According to another reviewer if you are 200 pounds male you have to sit all the way back where the seat rises up, which for that person was uncomfortable, to do your business.
@MrNews yes, this is my issue with the powered bidets. I don’t think I’ve ever seen a bathroom in my 46 years on this planet that had an electrical outlet anywhere near a toilet. So while the bidet may be cheap you’re looking at a few hundred dollars to get an electrician to make it so you can actually use it.
No experience with this particular model but got a similarly functioned bidet toilet seat six years ago and it has been an awesome upgrade to our routine and I’m never going back unless I have to.
As others have said you probably don’t have an outlet in the right place to use this. I had power to one of the bathroom walls and an outlet on the other side. It was ~$150 to engage an electrician to install an outlet next to the toilet.