As self-confessed hand dryer nerds, we take many people through the process of selecting the right hand dryer for them many times every day. And now, we have created an automatic tool which allows those same questions to be asked and answered automatically online, through our new Hand Dryer Advisor.Continue reading →
Mess on washroom floors is a problem a lot of our customers talk to us about. Some of them are talking about the mess caused by the use of paper towels – many of which end up soaking wet, pulled to pieces and strewn over the floor. You would think that might be the kind of thing which only happens in schools, but no! Apparently, once behind a locked toilet door, adults get up to some strange behaviour as well.
Mostly, though the conversations are about modern high-speed hand dryers. They have the advantages of actually drying your hands, quickly, and using very small amounts of electricity to do so. But the disadvantage, when compared to traditional electric dryers (which generate huge amounts of heat but not a lot of ‘puff’, and therefore take a lot of time to evaporate the water from your hands) I that they force the water off your hands – and that water has to go somewhere.
The ‘hands-in type of dryers usually get around this problem by having a drip-tray, into which the water is supposed to find its way, and therefore the problem is solved.
What a number of people have found, though, is that that is not always the case and so we found the video above particularly interesting: it shows how the design of the Mitsubishi (and the recommended way of moving your hands through the dryer) has resulted in this being a real advantage for the dryer.
For anyone already with a dryer which does not have a drip tray and needs to fix this problem, there are ‘driplates’ available which can be installed under the dryer.
Click above to watch the video, and let us know what you think, or call for a chat about any other aspects of hand dryers you feel you need to discuss: our experts are on 01923 253600.
The terms ‘hands-in hand dryers’ and ‘hands-under hand dryers’ have become common ways of describing the most common types of dryer available today. Traditionally of course, all hand dryers were of the hands-under type. Then along came Mitsubishi, who invented the hands-in dryer, and Dyson, who made it popular. Nowadays there is a whole group of manufacturers who produce this newer type of dryer.Continue reading →
The Green Eco hand dryer category has got a range of different hand dryers, from hands in to hands under. There are currently seven different types of hand dryers in this category, with the price ranging from £107 ex VAT to £322 ex VAT. These are all very good simplistic designed dryers, which good performance.
The hands in model is one of the fastest and most economical automatic hand dryers. It has got a 10 second drying time, which competes with all the hand dryers on the market. Therefore, making this a fantastic alternative to the very popular Gorillo Ultra hand dryer. This automatic high speed/low energy hand dryer. Has been designed to be used where speed and comfort of drying is paramount of importance. The Jet Dry Plus has got 2 speed & 2 heat setting adjustability and is £322 ex VAT.
One of the most popular hands under dryers in the green eco hand dryer category is the Fast Dryer which is £208 ex VAT. This is one of the fastest and most economical automatic hand dryers available today. This hand dryer has got a 10-12 second drying time, which competes with all the hand dryers on the market. This has proven to be a very good hand dryer, as it is re-branded by lots of different companies. Check out the white one here (one of our best-selling hand dryers).
Also in the Green Eco stable is what is seen as the traditional button (manual) hand dryer. Which is called the Model T24M hand dryer. This hand dryer is compact and quiet and it is ideal for any small executive washrooms. This is the traditional nozzle dryer shape, with the traditional push button, this is an automatic hand dryer. It is a very high-quality hand dryer that is robust, therefore making it great for use in leisure and other commercial environments.
For any more information on the Green Eco hand dryers or anything else we have on our site, feel free to give us a call on 01934 253600 or you can email us firstname.lastname@example.org
The Hand Dryer Buying Guide was originally released at the start of 2016 with the intention of making sure purchasers of hand dryers were fully clued up on what they were about to buy. Continue reading →
The JETBOX Eco high speed hand dryer is now officially listed on the UK Government’s Energy Technology List (ETL) in the hand dryer category. This means that all purchases qualify for improved tax treatment, allowing the full cost to be written off as a valid business expense against corporation tax in the first year of ownership. Continue reading →
The Dyson Airblade warranty offered by Dyson is an important factor to consider when purchasing your new hand dryer, and because it varies according to the model of Airblade, it can be a bit confusing. Below, we set out exactly which model carries which Dyson Airblade warranty, and how to make sure you can take advantage of the warranty cover if you need to. Continue reading →
Diamond Dryers range is one of the newest range of hand dryers on the market. It is the latest range of hand dryers from FW3, the Diamond Dryers are unique and are very different to any other hand dryers that is on the market.
The Diamond Dryer is a small compact hand dryer, that is ideal for small washrooms as it doesn’t take up much space (Dimensions: H – 136 x W – 272 x D – 123). Continue reading →
Through Electrical Deals Direct, you are now able to obtain a free upgrade of the Warranty on all Mitsubishi Hand Dryers purchased from today onwards. Usually this warranty is set at 3 years, but we are now able to offer it for a full 5 years from the date of purchase. Continue reading →
The market is full of Low Energy Hand Dryers – any manufacturer releasing a new product would be crazy to position their product in any other way. But is the rush for the lowest possible power consumption on a hand dryer a sensible thing? Continue reading →