If you traveled outside of the United States, it is likely that she had. in a bathroom with a bidet Whether or not the device uses this enigmatic porcelain, or—I’m sorry people, but I speak the truth—had the slightest idea of its purpose, is another thing.
In short, a bidet is a device, equipped with a water-power meant for post-toilet hygiene. (Read an excellent description of the mechanics here.) It is a common sight in the bathrooms, in the whole of Europe and Asia.
In Japan, where bathing is a ritual revered, almost every house has a toilet with built in bidet, a modern hybrid that has become a must-have amenity in many luxury hotel bathrooms.
All of which makes America’s cluelessness about bidets to confuse you even more, especially when you consider how aggressively scrubbed and germ-free, we are to be taught. As Starr Vartan, a blogger for the mother nature network formulated so aptly: “What could be cleaner than actually washing after using the toilet?”
But like other green energy advocates, Vartan fondness for bidets, goes beyond basic rules of hygiene. Many eco-conscious people argue that bidets help conserve trees by cutting back on the manufacture and overuse of toilet paper. What’s more, to save bidets, water—not only what is required, the WC-showers, contact paper, but also the countless gallons Americans, if the quick and yet thorough cleansing offers a bidet, all can be, is necessary.
People with certain medical issues, you might be missing still more by not installing a bidet in your home. Diseases such as inflammatory bowel or hemorrhoids the use of toilet can disease-paper, inefficient, or unpleasant. Instead, a bidet’s gentle stream can soothing relief and thorough cleaning.