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The Struggle of Bringing Butt Fountains to Billionaires

When it comes to tidy tooshes, it looks like America is far behind on keeping their heinies clean. As reported by Forbes, 75 percent of all homes in Japan have electronic bidets that not only offer a splash of cleanliness for your posterior, but a little heat and a massage, to boot. The deficiency in these toilets among America’s billionaires — who can well afford them — surprised a San Francisco tech titan, who’s hoping to cash in on the bottom line of bidet sales stateside.

Bidets for some reason just haven’t caught on in America even though, besides Japan, they’re quite common in Europe, South America and the Middle East. They provide superior hygiene, are gentler on your skin and are better for the environment than toilet paper; with a bidet seat, you can even install one right on your existing toilet, so I’m not sure why they’re not standard equipment in American homes.

For those who aren't familiar with how they work, a bidet looks similar to a toilet but it is designed to help you freshen up after toilet use. Most modern bidets have one or more jets that spray water, allowing you to straddle the device for a cleansing far superior to toilet paper. The addition of heat and even a massage is an amenity that anyone could “go” for.

Bidets could also help cut down on the use of toilet paper and ultimate waste of our natural resources — trees. They also might cut back on clogged toilets and sewers, if only we embraced this natural, better way of addressing bathroom hygiene.

A bidet in your home could also cut back on the use of disposable wipes, which are not biodegradable, and are costing millions of dollars in damage in clogged sewer systems around the world.
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