Finish Dishwasher Rinse Aid 0% 5x 400ml Bottles $20 + Delivery ($0 with Prime/ $39 Spend) @ Amazon AU


Finish Dishwasher Rinse Aid 0% 400ml $4 (was $8) + Delivery ($0 with Prime/ $39 Spend) @ Amazon AU

$6 at Woolworths (on sale) so appears like a good deal.

(Note: The minimum order quantity is 5 bottles at $4 each)

Price History at C CamelCamelCamel.

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  • How is this any better to the Aldi one for 1/3 of the price?

    • Agreed. As long as the Aldi one gets rid of water spots, you can't really justify paying this much just for rinse aid.

  • Minimum order of 5. Would last me forever

  • 5 kills the deal I reckon

  • lol what are Amazon playing at with that min. order qty.?

  • I use 50/50 water+ white vinegar for same results

    • Vinegar can ruin your dishwasher

      Better stop now, for just saving a few bucks.

      • Propaganda article, from the 'Well Ackchyually' crowd who pretend to love science and have a real problem with 'natural' remedies.

        -Vinegar is a potent acid, and will react with not only metals like steel but many types of rubber, degrading them from the inside and raising the probability of leaks.
        -Acids work much much faster at high temperatures, like what you find in a dishwasher during the drying cycle. The speed of reaction for vinegar at 70c might be 50x that of what it is at room temperature.
        -Rinse aids have been tested to work safely with dishwashers, while things like vinegar have not.

        All these things are true (roughly, more or less)

        Also facts:
        -Vinegar thats sold in most stores is 3%, usually less due to spoilage. It's highly dilute for an acid, and then the commenter above says they dilute it 50% again, so thats closer to 1%.
        -The rinse aid compartment only holds a small amount of liquid, like 150ml, and releases only a tiny amount of that per wash. So you're talking like 20ml of a highly dilute acid. Barely anything.
        -The dishwasher just did a wash with a high alkaline salt compound. Most parts are still slightly alkaline, and when the vinegar comes into contact with it it reacts spontaneously to cancel each other out.
        -The damage done by vinegar might take a decade to show up, and most people don't even keep appliances that long.
        -I have no idea whats in rinse aid. Vinegar has been around for millions of years, and humans have metabolic pathways to deal with it. Can't say the same about the mystery chemicals that get sprayed on your plates and cutlery right before you use them. It may hurt you, it may not. As long as it can't be traced back to them, the company that makes the stuff does not care. Not even a little.

        So, it's up to you to weigh the risks and decide which option is the smartest choice.

        For the record I currently use rinse aid, but I've been meaning to look into vinegar or alcohol. I'll do it once I have the time to do some minorly scientific testing.

  • I like this one better than the original finish one

  • 0% value

  • It's also $4 at Coles at the moment