Quick History of the Bidet
The word bidet (pronounced bee-day) originates from the French word for pony, since one originally had to straddle a bidet as if one were riding a small horse. In the old days, the French Royalty used bidets on a daily basis to clean their genitalia since they only used to shower about once a week.
Bidets are primarily used to wash and clean the genitalia, perineum, inner buttocks, and anus, but they may also be used to clean any other part of the body; they are very convenient for cleaning the feet, for example. Older bidets, despite appearing similar to a toilet, could be compared to washbasins or bathtubs. Bidets also serve as a practical way for couples to prepare themselves before sex, as well as to rinse themselves afterwards. A dedicated towel, wipe or just a bit of toilet paper is often used for drying.
Bidets are common bathroom fixtures in many southern European countries (Italy, Spain, Portugal, Croatia, Slovenia and Greece), some American countries (especially in South America, the bidet is a standard feature of homes in Argentina and Uruguay), some of Africa (especially Egypt and Morocco) and some parts of Asia (particularly in Japan, India, and South Korea). Almost all houses in the Arab world are equipped with bidets. Although France is the country where the word bidet originated, not every house is equipped with one, especially the smaller or cheaper flats as well as recent constructions.
Blue Bidets are for everyone in the family and especially ideal for aged people, hospital patients, pregnant women, and any person who wants to improve their hygiene. Blue Bidets also present great health benefits for people with different conditions. Our bidets are units of easy installation, and as said before, don't require electricity. You also don't need to make any modifications to your bathroom, and can be easily uninstalled if needed to be moved to another bathroom.
(Edited from the Wikipedia article)