How to Use a Bidet
A bidet is a sanitary product that works perfectly as a substitute for toilet paper and can be used as an additional hygiene tool in the bathroom.
In addition, the bidet is very useful for those suffering from digestive problems and women during menstruation.
How to use a bidet
- Step 1: Go to normally bathroom.
A bidet is intended for cleaning a person after using the bathroom. It is worth noting that you can choose a bidet or toilet paper; or if you prefer you can use both.
- Step 2: sit down in the bidet.
You can choose whether you prefer to sit with your face or your back against the faucet. If you choose the first option, it will be easier to turn on the faucet, but don’t forget to take off your pants.
- Step 3: regulate water pressure and temperature.
Before approaching the faucet, adjust the water temperature and pressure. Some bidet models have very strong pressure, so be careful.
- Step 4: sit down with a bidet so you can feel the water.
Find a position where the desired area can be cleaned. Some bidets act as a small bathtub and can be filled with water.
- Step 5: wash the necessary body parts.
Wash yourself well with your hands; Imagine you are taking a shower to make the process easier.
- Step 6: delete excess water.
Remove excess water with a towel or toilet paper. Some bidets have a drying function.
- Step 7: Wash your hands.
Remember to wash your hands with soap and water after using the bidet.
How to use a bidet connected to the toilet seat
Some of the bidets are connected to the toilet and look like a small faucet inside the toilet. You just need to adjust the water pressure and temperature and use it without rising.
And there are also hygienic showers that take up less space, are usually cheaper and are placed next to the toilet. The use is very simple and also requires hand washing at the end.
This step by step may seem old-fashioned to some, but it is worth noting that in many countries the use of a bidet is still very common. The same does not happen, for example, in Northern European countries, where people hardly have bidets at home and prefer to use hygienic showers. The same goes for public toilets in Cambodia. It is difficult to say which is the best way, as both have advantages and disadvantages. If you were to renovate your bathroom today, which would you choose and why?