By Kate LoeschMay 17, 2019 10:50:50If you think you have a “salt water flush,” it’s not going to work.
It’s not as good as you think, according to a new study.
A team of researchers at the University of Missouri Medical Center and the University at Buffalo School of Medicine examined the effects of the new water-saving technology, which uses a salt water solution instead of water to flush the toilet.
The researchers found that, for some people, the new technology is not worth the money.
For instance, one woman in her 50s who had been using the technology for three months told the researchers she was using twice the amount of water per flush.
Another woman in a similar age group was told her shower was costing $10 a day.
In contrast, a woman who had used the water-based toilet flush for six months said she was saving $70 a month.
When the researchers asked the woman what she was doing differently from the standard flush, she said, “I use the soap.”
She told them that she washed her hands with a soap and water rinse.
The soap is water-soluble and water-free.
It has the added benefit of cleansing and making your hands feel cleaner.
The soap washes off clean.
It washes the water out of the water so that it stays in the toilet bowl and helps it flow better.
In the soap, bacteria and other pollutants are eliminated, said Dr. Karen Giese, lead author of the study.
The researchers also used the technology to study how people with irritable bowel syndrome and other conditions responded to using the water.
The study found that women who use the salt-based flush reported fewer side effects, like diarrhea and bloating, compared to those who use a standard flush.
The studies findings were published May 17 in the journal PLOS ONE.
Researchers said the study doesn’t prove that the water saving technology is effective.
They do not recommend it for everyone.
The study was funded by the National Institutes of Health and the National Science Foundation.