Midi Dehumidifier £29.99 + 3 years warranty @ ALDI ( FROM 28-12-2014) - HotUKDeals
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Rid your rooms of mould and damp with this easy-to-use and easy-to-clean unit.

Removes up to 400ml of moisture per day
1.5 litre tank capacity with auto switch-off when full
Compact, light and portable
Available in Silver Spray, Black or White
34 x 20.5 x 13cm

Product reference: 62772
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1y, 11m agoFound 1 year, 11 months ago
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(1)
5 Likes
If you like throwing money away then this will be perfect for you.

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#1
Anyone had one of these? Are they any good please? :)
#2
ji29zard
Anyone had one of these? Are they any good please? :)

If you have a big problem a decent one will cost you £150 is (we have 2) and get 4 litres a day.

Edited By: joyf4536 on Dec 22, 2014 22:14
#3
Midi or mini?
#4
joyf4536
ji29zard
Anyone had one of these? Are they any good please? :)

If you have a big problem a decent one will cost you £150 is (we have 2) and get 4 litres a day.

What type have you got?
#5
SpyJoe
Midi or mini?

Midi
#6
joyf4536
ji29zard
Anyone had one of these? Are they any good please? :)

If you have a big problem a decent one will cost you £150 is (we have 2) and get 4 litres a day.

Is a black wall in fitted cupboard a big problem, or will this little thing help?
#7
Do these have to be plugged in
#8
A black wall in fitted cupboard is probably down to no air movement.
4 Likes #9
If you're sucking four litres of water out your house a day then you really need to sort the damp/leak out in the house rather than put a sticking plaster over the problem.

I would imagine these are good for the small poorly ventilated areas.
#10
iv got one from amazon posted here for £89

this looks very small.
mine pumps out 2 litre a day too
#11
Do these make any noise?
2 Likes #12
Comment
jrw
If you're sucking four litres of water out your house a day then you really need to sort the damp/leak out in the house rather than put a sticking plaster over the problem.

I would imagine these are good for the small poorly ventilated areas.


Drying clothes, you obviously have no clue.
1 Like #13
Comment
ji29zard
Anyone had one of these? Are they any good please? :)


Dehumidifiers are useful but this Aldi cheap little rubbish thing is no good. Buy one at £100+
#14
400ml of moisture per day isn't much. If you feel you're in need of a dehumidifier then it's likely you'll need more than 400ml in one day removed.
#15
i had 1 of these for the caravan only downside is does not blow out warm air not bad for the money
5 Likes #16
If you like throwing money away then this will be perfect for you.
#17
Is it safe to keep in the bedroom during night? Hope it won't drain water from the body!
1 Like #18
Hunt4deal
Is it safe to keep in the bedroom during night? Hope it won't drain water from the body!

lol. that's funny :p
#19
At what level of humidity would you say you should need a humidifier? My flat tends to be between 55% - 65% humid. Is that above average?
#20
sunstarwu
At what level of humidity would you say you should need a humidifier? My flat tends to be between 55% - 65% humid. Is that above average?

thats quite normal
#21
jrw
If you're sucking four litres of water out your house a day then you really need to sort the damp/leak out in the house rather than put a sticking plaster over the problem.

I would imagine these are good for the small poorly ventilated areas.

Just been doing a lot of plastering actually.:p
#22
Is it powered by plug or battery?
#23
Do what they should, but obviously limited to cupboards, closets, etc. When on offer, the Aldi full size dehum. was a snip at 130gbp
(The 3 year guarantee is priceless-look at the cost of extended warranties from Curry's, etc.!)
It's likely that if you need a dehum., then a full size one is what you need
#24
termite
Do these make any noise?

yes the descriptions usually tell you in db (decibels) if its running at night spend more money and get a quiet one
2 Likes #25
Thanks op, may give this a try. We have a small toilet at the end of the hall which gets cold and sometimes damp - should be ideal for that.

You can forgetthe claims that it will dry out a normal sized room and cure damp and mould on that scale - you'll need a full sized dehumidifier to do that. Desiccant ones are best imv - mine is 400W and takes out typically 2 litres over 7 hours from a cold room. Of course, it also warms the room at 400W too. My 250W compressor one works okish at warm temperatures, but is useless below about 14/15C. The best performance of water removed per penny spent is from dessicant types. The one here is a peltier type, probably about 40W, so will warm slightly a small space while getting the air moving and also taking out a very small amount of water. (Just raising the temperature a little lowers the relative humidity). Probably ideal for a mouldy built in cupboard if a plug socket is available and left on for weeks (will cost something like 1p/hr to run on full priced electricity). I'll get one and see how it works in practice.

Edited By: grahamc2003 on Dec 27, 2014 23:10
1 Like #26
wendy07
sunstarwu
At what level of humidity would you say you should need a humidifier? My flat tends to be between 55% - 65% humid. Is that above average?

thats quite normal
50% is what you need to get rid of any bacteria growth, although can become expensive to run. I control mine to 55%. Have a separate humidistat for proving!
3 Likes #27
Top approaches

#1 Measure the problem (as advised elsewhere on this site too). That is buy a humidistat for the area in question.

#2 Keep bathroom doors ALWAYS shut. Cannot stress this enough!
This means a separate dehumidifier of some sort; such as this one to contain condensation problem. Keep a

Edited By: c_e on Dec 29, 2014 21:12: repreat word
#28
jase99
Comment
jrw
If you're sucking four litres of water out your house a day then you really need to sort the damp/leak out in the house rather than put a sticking plaster over the problem.

I would imagine these are good for the small poorly ventilated areas.

Drying clothes, you obviously have no clue.

How wet are the clothes!? 4 Litres of water out of wet clothes? Don't think so. My condenser dryer holds 7KG of clothes and the container holds probably 3 litres of water. It usually takes 3 loads to fill the container and thats out of a 1200rpm spin.
#29
I'd say it's easy to get 4 litres produced each day from 2 or 3 people breathing (500ml/person/day), showering, drinking tea, washing up, boiling veg, boiling the kettle, roasting the turkey, burning gas, and even using a condensing dryer (which of course doesn't condense 100% of the water vapour).
#30
1kg of Gas burned equals 1 litre of water
3 Likes #31
jase99
Comment
jrw
If you're sucking four litres of water out your house a day then you really need to sort the damp/leak out in the house rather than put a sticking plaster over the problem.

I would imagine these are good for the small poorly ventilated areas.

Drying clothes, you obviously have no clue.
What a rude comment... especially as you dont even know they were drying clothes (they werent)..... get a life for gods sake matey
#32
icemanste
i had 1 of these for the caravan only downside is does not blow out warm air not bad for the money

They are not intended to produce warm air.
1 Like #33
jase99
Comment
ji29zard
Anyone had one of these? Are they any good please? :)

Dehumidifiers are useful but this Aldi cheap little rubbish thing is no good. Buy one at £100+

So if i buy this model and the re-sell it for £100+ it makes it much better?

Edited By: li0nhead on Jan 03, 2015 20:53
#34
jase99
Comment
jrw
If you're sucking four litres of water out your house a day then you really need to sort the damp/leak out in the house rather than put a sticking plaster over the problem.
I would imagine these are good for the small poorly ventilated areas.
Drying clothes, you obviously have no clue.

would have helped if you'd put your statement in context, without it we are merely meant to bloody guess what you meant!? ..don't get so arsey, look how you wrote what you did! :{
#35
We bought one of these last year, it is 40W and operates through a 12V transformer (specifically noted for the Caravanners). To be honest we are going to try and use the 3 year warranty to get our money back, we had it on in all different situations and after we got a window vac we got more off the windows with that than was ever in the container. Several days in a humid caravan with the temperature up closer to the spec figure (from memory 0.4L per day at 30 Deg C and 80 or 85% RH, how realistic is this in the UK?) we still barely had enough to cover the bottom of the tank! Not impressed, back to taking the 11kg proper dehumidifier next spring and autumn when on Electric Hook-up, this one's just not up to it, can't think of a situation where it would actually be of any use!

Edited By: Radar1972 on Jan 03, 2015 21:12
#36
I agree with the other comments made on this thread already, particularly the one made by Gball.

If you want a real dehumidifier, you must spend at least a ton for one.

I have had this Dimplex dehumidifier for three years:

http://www.argos.co.uk/static/Product/partNumber/0523051.htm

and have found it to be brilliant. Have to empty it nearly every day (and that's a good thing!), and is reasonably energy efficient. I haven't noticed any big jumps in my bills since having it. It has been a godsend with regards to drying my clothes indoors on a rainy day.


Edited By: preecey on Jan 03, 2015 21:28: Edit
#37
Something holding water next to a lecy outlet lol.

You should not need one of these unless you dpnt ventilate or heat your home properly.


Unless you live in a poor designed property, then this may be of use
#38
My rented place had 70/80% humidity when we moved in. After using a dehumidifier it's gone down.
I would advise to get a good one though.
400ml is too small. Look on Amazon for around £120 or Above
#39
400ml is simply not big enough
#40
I got it (in Ireland) same as this one. It was on for few hours in very humid room (small room) and got like 2 drops of water. Will be returning it next time im in Aldi. Waste of money

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