• out of stock

Bidet Toilet Spray Hose Shower Head $17.99 Delivered @ Legions Warehouse eBay

2393

Toilet paper shortage getting you down? Convert your toilet inlet into a bidet for a clean and fresh feeling and not fret not about skid marks.

Need it soon? Fast and free shipping available from eBay

Another version with divertor included in kit for $26.99. I'd pay more to get this.
https://www.ebay.com.au/itm/352982588983

(Mod: reverted title to older revision. Please do not change the price in the title, once the price has increased the deal is expired.)

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Comments

  • +59 votes

    fkn lol and the timing on this too!

  • +31 votes

    The hero in our hour of need.

  • +17 votes

    Thanks - bought 10.

  • +44 votes

    Doesn't include a 1/2" Diverter, without this, you can't connect it!

    Pay a bit more and get a kit that includes a Diverter.

  • +6 votes

    Need it soon? Fast and free shipping available from eBay

    How fast is fast?

    Asking for a friend

    • -1 vote

      The actual butt hosing is very fast. As long as you don't miss and shoot poo bits up into your face, it's all good.

  • +1 vote

    hey just wondering how would you fix these up if you dont have a water outlet for this in the toilet?

  • +1 vote

    Imagine the splashback onto your hand!

    • +15 votes

      With this price. You don't need to imagine.. you can feel it.

    • +16 votes

      Pro Tip: Only quarter press the thing and progress from there. Debris usually does not require you to go full blast to get rid of.

      Source: Having lived in country with bidet culture.

      Good luck and stay safe.

    • +5 votes

      Wash your hands!

      How much poop gets such to your butt?!?

      Interesting… When you step in dog poop, do you smear the poop with toilet paper until it's invisible or do you wash your shoes?

  • +12 votes

    buying one for gf for while i'm travelling

  • +27 votes

    Actually illegal to be used as a bidet as it is currently sold, without adding a backflow prevention device. So many people are adding these without any consideration to backflow which can be a major health hazard..

    Page is from Victorian Gov but same rules to all states:

    https://www.vba.vic.gov.au/__data/assets/pdf_file/0003/98445...

    • +3 votes

      So whats a High hazard backflow protection? is it more than a normal backflow valve

      Also it says ….
      High hazard backflow protection is not required for water points connected to a sanitary fixture.

      so it may not be be required for a connection on the toilet outlet??

      Any clues appreciated as we were going to install one for nappy/potty cleaning

      • +14 votes

        Things like garden taps usually have back flow protection, but they are just a basic flap/valve, however high risk stuff ie usually around sewerage etc needs a better shutoff mechanism.

        "not required for water points connected to a sanitary fixture", the exemption is due to the outlet usually being permanently connected to the toilet, ie, the toilet cistern itself contains clean water and an internal valve for separation, and dumps water down into the bowl so there is already extra separation there between the clean and dirty water, so the cistern (sanitary fixture) can normally be connected to the outlet without needing back flow prevention. A hand held bidet cannot.

        A hose bidet is a different matter. There could be kids in the home who play with it and drop it into the bowl allowing microbes to travel back up the water in the hose etc. Lots of scenarios can cross contaminate, most are a slim chance of contamination, but it is these safety measures that give us some of the safest drinking water supplies in the world. Many countries around the world don't have water that is safe to drink from the tap, it is these types of measures that ensure we do.

    • -6 votes

      So many people are adding these without any consideration to backflow which can be a major health hazard..

      I think if you're an adult and can make sure you'll never stick the bidet into a toilet bowl full of pee or poop and press and release the valve (which would allow contaminated water to flow back into your pipes), it's not a "major health hazard".

      • +13 votes

        You can still get a small fleck of residue splash onto the head of the unit then the microbes can travel down the hose in the water and cross contaminate. It's not just your one scenario that would cause an issue.

        So you think because you are an "adult" you can make the decision to speed and there will be no risk of crashing? Most of the general populace out there are not necessarily 100% switched on.

        I also gather you are a plumber who fully understands how plumbing actually works and can make a fully informed decision as to the risks of contaminating your home, or in even more extreme cases, contaminating all your neighbours around you as well simply because you think being an adult means you are smart enough to know all? Yes it is a VERY small risk of contamination, but bottom line is the law is there for a very good reason as the results if things do go wrong can be deadly.

        Fact remain, it is illegal, whether you agree with it or not.

        • +4 votes

          but bottom line is….

          Well played, you’re an asset to the team!

        • -6 votes

          You can still get a small fleck of residue splash onto the head of the unit then the microbes can travel down the hose in the water and cross contaminate.
          It's not just your one scenario that would cause an issue.

          Sure. It's very easy to conjure up scenarios to fit your view.

          e.g. you probably have no qualms having mains sockets in your home. They don't have shutters like UK sockets do - a kid could easily grab a paper clip and insert it into the socket and get electrocuted.

          It's a far more plausible scenario than a small fleck of residue landing on the nozzle at the precise moment water stops flowing (because otherwise it will just get pushed out of the way), diffusing all the way through the hose, and into the mains supply.

          But you're probably fine with that electrocution risk since you have power sockets at home - why? Is the risk low enough that you deem it safe enough? You realise that you, as an adult, will not be sticking paper clips into mains sockets?

          Hopefully you only flush with the toilet lid down too, otherwise you've been breathing in the very thing you're afraid of for years.

          Fact remain, it is illegal, whether you agree with it or not.

          Hmm? Can you point out where I said it was not illegal? Why did you make that up?

          Nobody said it was not illegal. There are simply some laws which simply protect the lowest common denominator.

          Have you ever driven at 40.5km/h in a 40km/h zone? How dare you! Exceeding the speed limit is illegal! The law is there for a very good reason as speeding can kill!

          • +1 vote

            @eug: No idea why you're getting so shi!tty at me, I don't make the laws. Sorry if you are that easily triggered you feel the need to lash out, but I'm just simply stating facts.

            How about you sit back for a second, take a breath and reassess the situation. You are getting so high and mighty that you are becoming a hypocrite.

            "Sure. It's very easy to conjure up scenarios to fit your view."
            Pffft, not my view, I didn't make the laws, but certainly the view of all the plumbing experts and regulators around the entire country. Try again.

            "But you're probably fine with that electrocution risk since you have power sockets at home - why? Is the risk low enough that you deem it safe enough?"
            Again, nice try, but not my rule. Not me deeming anything safe enough at all or not. Bzzzzt, try again.

            "Hmm? Can you point out where I said it was not illegal? Why did you make that up?"
            Aaahhhhh, hate to point it out, but there was nowhere that I said you stated it wasn't illegal. Sucks for you that it turns out you are the one making sh!t up.

            "Hopefully you only flush with the toilet lid down too, otherwise you've been breathing in the very thing you're afraid of for years."
            Not even relevant, you're again arguing against me as though I make the plumbing laws. Hate to break it to you, I don't. Bzzzzzzzzzzzzt, last chance, try again.

            Master of the strawman argument aren't you? I even admit that yes I have sped, who hasn't, however it is still illegal whether I agree with it or not.

            I simply pointed out the facts of the matter. Sorry you aren't "adult" enough to deal with a simple fact being pointed out by someone and feel the need to lash out at a simple truth.

            Pull your head in and jog on mate.

            •  

              @maximage:

              No idea why you're getting so shi!tty at me

              Read the tone of your reply. If you reply condescendingly, don't be surprised if the response is similar.

              Pull your head in and jog on mate.

              If you can't handle it yourself, don't dish it out.

              •  

                @eug: Pffffft, genuine LOL, so now presenting facts is condescending is it? And you think my "tone" had nothing to do with you going on the attack when those facts were initially presented?

                You're the one that seems to think that being an adult means you automatically act responsibly and would not cross contaminate a water supply, and also claim that its not a major health hazard, yet all the plumbing regulators who actually know about these things would completely disagree with you. Yet when I simply point out the facts of the matter you then try put words in my mouth and say I've said things I haven't. And I'm the one with the problem you say?

                Precious much?

                If you can't handle it yourself, don't dish it out.

                Ahhhh, this is a little awkward to point out out as you keep making errors like this, but you're the one that came in trying to be a smart arse about my simple comment showing a link to the plumbing regulations, it wasn't me. Sorry if you have alzheimers and have forgotten that pertinent little tidbit

                It's all good though, given the current theme of douches, I can totally handle that you are behaving like one. You're just making yourself look bad trying to rally against the person simply presenting the facts of the matter. You go fight the good fight against accurate information. Hope you achieve what you're looking for. You go Glen Coco!

                •  

                  @maximage:

                  You're the one that seems to think that being an adult means you automatically act responsibly and would not cross contaminate a water supply,

                  Huh? When I said "if you're an adult", that is what I literally meant.

                  If you are an adult, you'll know not to dip the bidet into the toilet bowl. But if you have kids in the house, they might not know. That is when you should take more precautions, like installing a backflow preventer.

                  It looks like you wrongly assumed I meant "…adult" in a condescending way.

                  Is that why you're going off on such a rant?

                  It's all good though, given the current theme of douches, I can totally handle that you are behaving like one.

                  There is no need to stoop to immature insults like that.

                  •  

                    @eug:

                    It looks like you wrongly assumed I meant "…adult" in a condescending way.

                    Yeah, nah. Trust me, just because you're an adult (not meaning YOU specifically, but in a general manner), does not at all mean you would not be stupid enough to dip the bidet in the water. YOU may not be, but there are plenty out there who are. Trust me, I have seen it plenty of times. Unfortunately for you, then only one making incorrect assumptions is you.

                    If you are an adult, you'll know not to dip the bidet into the toilet bowl.

                    Nope, wrong again. This is the problem, you incorrectly assume that all adults are are sensible as you may be, but sadly there is a significant portion of the population who aren't, or may not have the education you have received in regards to germs etc. And this is partly why the laws are there. It also isn't to protect against intentional misuse of the things but also against errors, eg, accidentally dropping it in the toilet bowl while using it.

                    Where you also make a wrong assumption is where you think that is the only one way to cross contaminate. I have seen houses where people have a little bucket they drop the spray end into when done, to catch all the drops of water that fall off, and over time these buckets gradually fill with manky water.

                    It may also be a splash back on the face of it during use that can contaminate it. Yes a slim chance of the timing being right, but that is why the law is there. And again, you seem to be stuck on this one, whilst only a slim chance, I did not make the law, I was simply quoting it, so how slim the chance is is irrelevant to the facts of legislation I have simply pointed out. I don't get why you keep arguing against me about what the risk is. I never even commented about how risky it is in the first place. You're fighting against the wrong person mate.

                    I don't get why you keep at this when the plumbing regulations clearly show you are wrong. If you have a problem, go speak to your local parliamentarian, not me. I didn't make the rules.

                    There is no need to stoop to immature insults like that.

                    Unfortunately some times there is, like now, when someone keeps arguing against clearly presented information backed up with actual documented proof. When you fail to listen to straight forward facts, reason and direct links to regulations, and try reply with snarky sarcastic comments, then you pretty much bring it on yourself by your own behaviour.

                    Sure. It's very easy to conjure up scenarios to fit your view.

                    Not even my view, simply presenting the facts of law.

                    But you're probably fine with that electrocution risk since you have power sockets at home - why?

                    Again, I don't make the regulations, I simply pointed out what they were.

                    Hopefully you only flush with the toilet lid down too, otherwise you've been breathing in the very thing you're afraid of for years.

                    Never even said I was afraid of it. Once again, it is you making the incorrect assumptions.

                    Have you ever driven at 40.5km/h in a 40km/h zone? How dare you!

                    Need I keep quoting you?

                    About the only thing I can find that is accurate is your statement:

                    There are simply some laws which simply protect the lowest common denominator.

                    YOU may not be dumb enough to cross contaminate, but accidents DO happen, and there are plenty of people who unfortunately ARE, I have seen it in person.

                    And once and for all, last time, I DIDN'T MAKE THE REGULATIONS, I SIMPLY POINTED THEM OUT! How do you not understand this concept?

                    •  

                      @maximage: No need to get so worked up. You're still not reading what I wrote.

                      This is what I said:

                      I think if you're an adult and can make sure you'll never stick the bidet into a toilet bowl full of pee or poop and press and release the valve (which would allow contaminated water to flow back into your pipes), it's not a "major health hazard".

                      i.e.

                      If,
                      1) You're an adult
                      2) You can make sure you'll never stick the bidet into a toilet bowl full of pee or poop and press and release the valve

                      then, I do not think it is a major health hazard.

                      You then brought up a scenario where:

                      • a small bit of residue lands on the bidet
                      • it does not get washed away by the rushing water
                      • you release the trigger, and the residue manages to get sucked in to the bidet
                      • you do not press the trigger again (otherwise it will just get washed out)
                      • there is enough infectious material from that to propagate through your house piping system

                      I think the chances of all that happening together is quite slim. It could be considered a minor health hazard due to its unlikely nature, although it's possibly a lot more likely to ingest more fecal matter by flushing a toilet with the lid up. Aerosolised waste matter will easily settle on a toothbrush, for example.

                      You also say a significant portion of the population aren't aware that they should not be dipping a handheld bidet into a toilet bowl that's full of fecal matter. Is that an assumption you're making, or do you have evidence?

                      I'm not sure why you're so hung up with you pointing out the law. I never said the law was wrong or did not exist, or that I had a problem with it - for some reason you're assuming I do. I said that laws like that are meant to protect against the lowest common denominator, e.g. a house that has kids who don't know any better or, as you say, people who don't know that they shouldn't dip the bidet into a full toilet bowl. If one is aware of the consequences of not using a backflow preventer with a handheld bidet, they can make up your own minds - just like how many people happily do 41km/h in a 40km/h zone. This is not a high-risk situation like a farmer hooking up a field irrigation system with manure everywhere.

                      clearly presented information backed up with actual documented proof.

                      Documented proof? So far all you've given are anecdotes. Have there been many cases of mains water contamination from a backflowing handheld bidet?

                      • +4 votes

                        @eug: Looky loo at the two of you. Here’s an idea I’ll float to you both: how about you both pipe down, and stop this overflow of words. Let’s not get bogged down in semantics. I dunny know about you, but I can’t think of a crapper way to spend my time! It’s shithouse!

                        You may not be privy to the fact, but it’s my bidet, and I’ll spray if I want to.

                        Are you embarrassed now? Because you are both looking a bit flush.

                        The ballcock is in your court.

                        •  

                          @caprimulgus:

                          Looky loo at the two of you. Here’s an idea I’ll float to you both: how about you both pipe down, and stop this overflow of words. Let’s not get bogged down in semantics. I dunny know about you, but I can’t think of a crapper way to spend my time! It’s shithouse!
                          You may not be privy to the fact, but it’s my bidet, and I’ll spray if I want to.
                          The ballcock is in your court.

                          We have a winner! 🤣

                      •  

                        @eug:

                        No need to get so worked up.

                        Not worked up, just don't see the point of why the hell you keep coming back when I didn't make the legislation, but simply pointed it out.

                        then, I do not think it is a major health hazard.

                        Regulators and people who deal with keeping our water supplies safe say otherwise. And this is not just some quirky unique "Australia only" requirement. Many other countries with robust water quality system require the same.

                        You then brought up a scenario where:
                        a small bit of residue lands on the bidet…etc etc etc

                        No, in fact I have actually mentioned many times there are many ways to cross contaminate and have back flow. I have also acknowledged that they are all also very slim chances of occurring.

                        You also say a significant portion of the population aren't aware that they should not be dipping a handheld bidet into a toilet bowl that's full of fecal matter. Is that an assumption you're making, or do you have evidence?

                        No evidence per se as I have not taken photos of every house I have visited where it has been the case, however I happen to see this quite regularly first hand in my line of work, so it is happening plenty. However, this is irrelevant to the initial comment that simply pointed out the legislation. Whether I've seen it cause problems doesn't matter. The law exists, end of discussion.

                        I'm not sure why you're so hung up with you pointing out the law.

                        All I ever did from the start was point out the law. You're the one trying to turn this into something else and twist the argument. Reason I keep pointing out the law is THAT IS ALL I EVER CAME HERE TO SAY, you're the one trying to take it off on another tangent about how likely the risk is and all that other bunkum. I agree, the chances are slim, however that is off on a tangent to the initial comment that simply quoted the legislation. Reason I keep mentioning the law is that you seem incapable of reading. ALL I COMMENTED ABOUT INITIALLY WAS THAT THE LEGISLATION REQUIRES A BACKFLOW PREVENTER. How is that so hard a concept to grasp FFS?

                        Documented proof? So far all you've given are anecdotes.

                        Anecdotes of what? That the law exists? Coz that's all I ever stated initially. You don't do too well with the reading comprehension do you? Go back and read my very first post. It includes a link to a pdf from the regulators regarding the legislation. Is that "documented proof" enough for you, as you call it, that the regulations exist? Because that is all I ever stated (before you got all argumentative) … that the regulations exist. I have never argued about how much back flow can and does happen, and have actually even agreed with you that it is a very slim chance of cross-contamination. All I ever simply stated that there is a law that says it is a no-go not to have back flow prevention before you got all uppity. Do I need to keep repeating myself?

                        Have there been many cases of mains water contamination from a backflowing handheld bidet?

                        Don't know, as that was never part of my comment. I could Google but I won't be doing your research for you as that was never part of what I was even stating. All I simply stated that there was legislation regarding this. Not sure why you can't grasp that concept and keep trying to argue off on tangents.

                        • -1 vote

                          @maximage:

                          Not worked up,

                          Perhaps you don't realise that typing in all caps means you're shouting. And shouting means you're worked up.

                          just don't see the point of why the hell you keep coming back when I didn't make the legislation, but simply pointed it out.

                          Read the tone of your reply again. If you reply in a condescending manner like that, you're going to get a similar reply.

                          Calm down, no need to be so worked up about this. As I said before, if you are averse to replies like that, don't reply to posts in that manner.

                          •  

                            @eug:

                            Perhaps you don't realise that typing in all caps means you're shouting

                            No, actually it doesn't mean anything. It is often assumed it is shouting, and once again that is where you have fallen over, making an incorrect assumption. In this case I was simply trying to highlight something that you continue to ignore, and as the basic code of this website does not allow underlining or highlighting, I resorted to caps. Maybe I should have bolded instead or italicised, fair enough, but the incorrect assumption I am shouting is all yours. It was simply an attempt to highlight as I just don't know how many times I need to keep repeating myself before you let it go.

                            And if you think pointing out facts is condescending then you need to toughen up princess. And yes, that time I WAS being condescending.

                            •  

                              @maximage:

                              No, actually it doesn't mean anything.

                              Evidently you're new to the internet. I would suggest reading up on common internet etiquette.

                              And if you think pointing out facts is condescending then you need to toughen up princess.

                              Once again - if you get so worked up over a condescending reply, you shouldn't write them in the first place.

    • -1 vote

      What hazard.. really…

      • +2 votes

        Yes, it is a very slim hazard, but bottom line is it is illegal, simple as that. I also gather you are both a plumber and also a microbiologist and fully understand all the risks involved?

        •  

          It's the same risk that occurs at every water outlet on the whole system - but only these have to have a reverse flow device fitted? A garden hose poses exactly the same risks - and is used in just as unsanitary conditions.

          •  

            @macrocephalic: Yes, a similar risk of back flow in itself, but other areas around the house aren't usually right next to fresh raw sewerage, so not the same total risk when you consider the likelihood of WHAT may back flow.

            Garden taps are also required to have back flow devices these days, although not as effective as a "high hazard" back flow device, as the risk is deemed lower since although you often have manure in the garden and there can be microbes etc, the tap isn't usually next to fresh human excrement, which poses the highest risk due to the nature of the material.

    • +4 votes

      Um wouldn't back flow only occur if you somehow shove these into your arse?

      • +2 votes

        Yes. That's the probelem.
        Lots of weird people out there…

      • +3 votes

        Nope, lots of possible ways it can occur. All a very slim risk, but still a risk that requires mitigating, and bottom line is it is illegal to install these without back flow prevention. Simple as that.

        You may not agree with it, but that is the fact of the matter.

    • +4 votes

      Gteat info. Kills this deal.

      •  

        Not sure, depends on the exact specs (likely lists don the box), but a high hazard back flow device is usually a bit more expensive, but you are definitely on the right track. There is also that the fitting OP listed is likely not Watermark certified so shouldn't even be attached to the water supply in the first place.

        •  

          Googles telling me the bunnings back flow preventer and others that size are generally 1200kpa, bunnings actually has everything needed for $40 except the gun head itself.

          Lots of aus websites selling the gun heads but sounds like they might be lying about the wels/aus standards so its kind of back to square one

    •  

      Not to mention the lack of Australian certification means that the product is likely full of lead or other toxins. It's not going in your mouth but that orifice has to stay safe…

    •  

      Warning to anyone about to read this:

      TLDR; I want my 5 minutes back :p

  •  

    In all seriousness are these effective? Does water go everywhere? Thanks

    • +1 vote

      The ones I've used overseas will make water go everywhere if you aren't good with your aim yes.

      •  

        but if you have a big chuck blocking bum hole, no matter how good our aim is, its still shit everywhere

    • +3 votes

      Depends where you point it. But these are better than toilet paper.

      If you get shit on your hands do you just wipe it with paper?

    •  

      I use it everyday and no it doesn't go everywhere unless you go full pressure and don't aim correctly…wipe first, wash then dry with paper again that's how I do it 👌

    •  

      Every public toilet I've been to in Asia and the Middle-East with a bidet hose has water fecking everywhere!

      In theory the bidet hoses should be more sanitary, but in practice people seem to hose everything, including the toilet, which defeats the whole purpose.

      • +1 vote

        Every public toilet I've been to in Asia and the Middle-East with a bidet hose has water fecking everywhere!

        Every public toilet I've been to in Australia has puddles of piss under all the urinals!

        Most people are disgusting, no matter where they're from.

      •  

        In theory the bidet hoses should be more sanitary, but in practice people seem to hose everything, including the toilet, which defeats the whole purpose.

        Well.. if they're hosing the toilet down with water, that'll clean off any stray pee and poop splash won't it? :)

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