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AquaDalus Handheld Stainless Steel Toilet Bidet Kit with Hose $23.51 + Delivery ($0 with Prime/ $39+) @ HOMEWAY-AU via Amazon AU

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HWAY0119

AquaDalus Handheld Toilet Bidet Sprayer, Stainless Steel Cloth Diaper Sprayer Kit with Hose AU$23.51
Code: HWAY0119

Price History at C CamelCamelCamel.

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Comments

  • This works like a charm, huge savings on toilet paper and leaves you actually clean and ready to go. If you can get past the whole Australian squeamishness towards using them, they're so much better than sanding yourself down to the bone with Quilton.

    • +11 votes

      Sanding what? Can you be extra graphic please.

    • 'they're so much better than sanding yourself down to the bone with Quilton.'

      Far be it for me to comment on someone else's ablution habits but I am pretty sure it is your technique that is at issue here rather than the Quilton.

      After all a million OzBargainers who stocked up on Quilton 4 ply goodness during the lockdown can't be wrong.

    • i like it when my finger goes through the paper and touches my hole :~D

    • huge savings on toilet paper

      What about all the water you need to dry off?

  • @EustoliaDangelo550 Are the hose ends also made of steel or are they abs ?

  • This or Gerni .

  • Multifunctional —This hand bidet for toilet not only can be used to clean the diaper, car, toilet, washing machine, bathtub, and bidet but also to water the flowers and take a shower for your pets.

    Wash your car, washing machine or bath as well as water the flowers and shower your pets, all with one device, who would not want it!

  • For hygien purposes, you may have to connect this unit to the clean tap water, it maybe useful for old house that use drinking water to flush the toliet, but not for the new houses that use filtered rain water or filtered community recycled water (in purple pipe). my house use filtered rain water, and friends house use community recycled water, you may find how dirty they are.

    • You made me worried now, I have been using two of those for 3 years and I never knew about the use of rain water.
      Is this a common thing or it is just used in some apartment building in new metro suburbs?
      Is there a easy way to find it out?

      • I think they are common for new houses, townhouses and apartments. Check your tap in the back yard and front yard see if there is any lable said RAIN WATER DO NOT DRINK, if there is, means you are using rain water to flush the toilet. and if you have water tank in the back yard, high chance that you use rain water to flush the toilet as well. my friend had brand new house built in 2019, the area provides two pipes, one blue clean water, and one purple recycled water.
        my townhouse uses rain water to flush the toilet, so if i want to use this, i will have to connect it to the tap on my bath tub instead of pipe under the water tank…
        For the new houses, its government regulaion to have rain water and water tank to flush the toilet.
        For the old houses, due to the regulation at that time, it may use clean water.

        • Another give away is if you see any huge rain water tanks. Easily 3-5x the size of the hot water tanks.

      • That's not your biggest problem!

        From what I read on ozb these cheap products are your biggest problem. Being cheap shit I'll virtually guarantee they don't filter the microbes properly which travel up the bidet water inlet then you've got poo microbes all through your houses drinking/bathing water pipes etc.

        Don't DIY cheap imported shit.

        It seems expertreader who commented below has a better idea than I do. "Non return valve", also other comments about "plumbing regulations and watermark"

        Tldr: Get it done properly peeps.

        • Being cheap shit I'll virtually guarantee they don't filter the microbes properly which travel up the bidet water inlet then you've got poo microbes all through your houses drinking/bathing water pipes etc.

          Do you really believe that water filtering from bacteria happens in the tap?

          Don't DIY cheap imported shit

          Do you know that everything is manufactured overseas and this is not dirty cheap, but just a bit less of what you would pay from Bunnings.

        • You've clearly got little idea of how plumbing works yet use this as an opportunity to spout crap about "cheap imported shit". I've news for you - it's a tap on the end of a hose. You could pay $1,000 for it and it would still be a tap on the end of a hose, just likely better built out of better materials.

    • For hygien purposes, you may have to connect this unit to the clean tap water, it maybe useful for old house that use drinking water to flush the toliet, but not for the new houses that use filtered rain water

      You can drink rain water and my kitchen has tap has a special outlet for it.

      You don't need to be worried about spraying it on your genitals to clean them.

  • No idea why more folks don't use bidets. Switched over to these last yr and within a few days I was wondering WHY I didn't do so much sooner. Leaves you feeling a million times cleaner, faster and less waste.

    Super easy DIY install and as stated can be used to clean the loo etc. Honestly toilet paper is really grim compared to these - switch today and you'll not regret it.

    • Isn’t the pressure from it might sometimes be too strong and splatter everywhere? Asking for a friend.

    • Couldn't agree more. As soon as I found out they existed I got one and haven't looked back. The first couple of times you use it it's a bit of a shock but I honestly don't even notice it anymore, even in the depths of winter.

    • Can someone do cost analysis ?

      NVM I do it, so this toilet paper is $0.19 / 100SS, I use 3-5sheets ( let's says 5), that is 0.0095c.

      Can you tell us how much water it consume each use ?

      • Let me speak for all others when I say NO. Seriously, the amount of water you use would be very, very little - perhaps a few hundred ml each time. Toilet paper is far more expensive - not even close.

      • I'm in melbourne with Yarra water. I just used the hose for about the amount of time i'd use it, call it 500ml approx. Water is $2.64 per 1000l. So 0.00132. FWIW when i was using toilet paper i'd have used 5 sheets in only "perfect" circumstances. Your diet must have way more fibre than mine.

        • :-/ If cost is the bottomline (no pub intended) motivator about which methodology to use then maybe these folks should just go back to being cack handed.

          You can 'save' money more effectively worrying about umpteen other areas of your life than how to clean your rear ended - IF you instead want a more effective way then IMHO give this a try. :-)

          • @Nikko: Oh yeah I agree. Trying to save money on something so cheap is pretty absurd. But I think it's still great that even in this back of the envelope calculation bidets are 7x cheaper in use. That doesn't even account for other lifecycle considerations like the amount of water or fossil fuels used in manufacture and distribution.

            • @danwylie: In terms of water saving, bog roll uses a lot of water during manufacture.

              • @banana365: Sure, of course, but that doesn't factor in how much it costs you, personally, which is what frewer was asking about.

                You'll not find a bigger fan and advocate than me for bidets. It's absurd to me that they're not everywhere. I was very stoked to find them at the Doha airport, it added a tiny but of civilization to a long friggin flight.

        • I only have 1-2 meals daily and I loves my veg (I do eat meat too ). Thanks for the infor

  • Has the promotion ended? "The promotional code you have entered cannot be applied to your purchase"

  • I got one in March and the hose exploded in December. Not a huge deal. Just replace the hose from Bunnings for around $10ish. Just be mindful that it can happen

    • How did it explode? If you weren't around when it happened would it have flooded the house?

      • They have a diverter switch, so water only flows into the hose if you switch it on - so no, it wouldn't flood the house unless I forgot to switch it off.

        So, I switched the diverter and when I pulled the trigger, water sprayed out everywhere from the sides of the hose.

        I just switched the diverter off, cleaned up the mess and got a new hose from Bunnings.

  • +1 vote

    Code worked when I entered it but why bother when you can find the same thing on ebay from $19.99 upwards.

    Bought this on ebay early last year and it has been a good product.

  • Didnt buy it from the same company, but my guess is that they have the same suppliers. The hose broke after like a month, but I was able to replace it with a brand new one from bunnings

    • So that's the 2nd report of a dodgy hose. So it's basically a $33 deal if the hose is that (un)reliable?

    • If it was leaking from the end of the hose, you might be able to fix it.

      • Completely broke unfortunately

        • What do you mean by completely? This kind of hose usually leaks near the connector, which caused by the worn rubber tube, or if it's near new, caused by the disconnection of the tube and the connector. So unless it's leaking at the middle of the hose which requires replacement of the rubber tube inside, others usually can be repaired by cut out the worn tube and put it back to the connector.

  • The promotion code didn't work

  • I feel like this would be a bit testing in winter.

  • If OOS, then I suggest checking out the ones on ebay.

  • Ozbargined - Currently unavailable…..so close to giving it a try.

    • FWIW the full price is actually pretty good anyway - I bought from Ali Express, got bits pretty identical to these and it wasn't much cheaper.

  • +5 votes

    Absolutely recommend these. However, be aware there is a bit of red tape around having these installed properly, depending on your local plumbing regulation, e.g: watermark stamp and requirement for non return valve.

  • Does it come in wireless?

  • Got one for my parents. Think it was the last one before sold out. Thank you

  • Anyone trying bidets for the first time, please please please install it with non-return valve. It’s minimum you can do, you don’t want splashes of water returning back to the pipe, and then entering your drinking water.

    • The non-return valve is a must (even if it's not a legal requirement in some places) but it's not to protect from splashes of water returning back up the pipe. It's to protect from siphoning - a faulty sprayer dropped in the toilet bowl could siphon dirty water back into the supply. It would take a lot of different conditions to line up for it to happen, but preventing the unlikely is part of why we have a decent water supply.

  • Can I still install these if I have concealed pipes? I've read online that for such a situation, I might have to drill a hose pipes diameter size hole in the side of the cistern and get the water supply from the flush water.

    Has anyone done something like that?

    • That makes ZERO sense - how is the water in the cistern going to be under any type of pressure? Thats not going to work at all.

      • What about the pressurised water that's used to fill the cistern?

        Doesn't that make sense either?

        • yea the pressurised water inlet pipe in the cistern. basically make that pipe into a two way, one way fills the cistern the other way connects the hose for the bidet. Then the drilled hole in the cistern is through where the bidet pipe comes out.

          My question is, is that doable?
          Where would the backflow preventer tap come into play?
          Any other pitfalls I should be aware of?

          • @starbearer: Don’t over complicate. This is how I’ve done it: attach backflow preventer valve from Bunnings (approx. $15) to the outlet which provides water into the cistern. Add T valve to that and attach bidet hose and cistern hose. Let the bidet hose hang out between the cistern and lid. Zero drilling required and works like a charm.

            I’ve done this to two of my bathrooms one with a bidet spray and another with a bidet seat. Easy as.

            • @peanut48: Thanks, but my toilet has no exposed pipes outside. Very similar to this. So the "outlet which provides water into the cistern" is INSIDE the cistern and comes into it directly from the valve.

              So in order to get the hose out, I'll HAVE to get a hole drilled into the cistern.

              • @starbearer: My cistern is the same. If you go lift the lid in yours you will find that it actually has an outlet inside the cistern. How else do you think it gets the water from the wall?

                As I’ve said, it’s a very simple job and requires no drilling (if you don’t mind how it looks) so that when I move out, I can take my bidets with me without freaking the next residents.

                • @peanut48:

                  Let the bidet hose hang out between the cistern and lid.

                  I read your previous comment carefully again and I realised you meant that you have the hose hanging out of the cistern with the lid unclosed. That seems like a good temporary solution but since I own the place, I think I'll go ahead with the hole drilling to give it a cleaner look. Good to hear that this works! Thanks.

            • @peanut48:

              attach backflow preventer valve from Bunnings (approx. $15) to the outlet which provides water into the cistern.

              What does it look like?

          • @starbearer: Yes it is doable.
            I would have a 90 degree fitting on the cistern's side so that the bidet house connects to that.
            It will look neater and you won't have the house sticking out the side.