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For Those Wondering Why We Made a Video About Washing Machines: In the US Washing Machines Tend to be Quite Different Than Those Found Outside the US. The "Biggest" Difference is that US Washing Machines tend to be significantly larger and in the US many homes have a "Laundry Room" that is dedicated to holding just the washing machine and dryer. We had received a number or requests asking us to do this video, so we wanted to help our fellow travelers who had asked. I hope that helps!
Literally sitting on the floor in front of the tiny washer in my Airbnb in Iceland googling how to use Euroline washer
I'm so happy you made this video... My husband and I went to England two years ago and figuring out how to wash our clothes took us a long time to figure out lol I'm so use to my huge front loader here in Toronto, Canada . Haha.
I just came back from a 2-week trip in Japan. I did laundry twice there and I had fun playing with all the buttons on both machines. I took pictures of the machines and I showed them to some of my friends. They were confused, and didn't understand how I could get the machines started at the first place.
As a European, this feels like "how to use the shower" kind of video, but I understand the reasons behind it :D
Very helpful video. I recall staying in Amsterdam and realizing that we HAD to do some laundry, otherwise we would be wearing dirty clothes home (caught in the rain more times than we anticipated). I ended up having to spend half an hour googling directions on how to just turn the washer on, how to add soap, etc. Plus having to go and check the tiny dryer every 30min to see if the clothes were anywhere near dry (took 2hrs).
I could've used this video months ago! Lol, my husband and I had such a hard time figuring out the washing machines in Europe. Thank you for the video; we'll definitely refer back to it in the future.
Always love Jocelyn's videos! We went to laundromat in Sorrento midway in 2 week trip. We somehow figured it out. We packed light and were glad we did.
The basic symbology is at least in Europe unified.
Thanks a lot. I live in Mexico and our washing machines are the same as in the U.S. . I will be traveling to Europe and will be staying in Airbnb and read comments about not able to figure out the washing machines. So again thank you! Even without a dryer it will be a lot better than my previous trips hand washing in hotels.
When traveling in Europe my wife and I have found that using google to find the instructions for the washers and dryers in English to be quite helpful. I will admit that the extended wash and dry cycles had us concerned until we realized it was the norm.
Very helpful! A fun memory of Nice, France was hanging all our clothes on wires outside our apartment window and enjoying the scent of freshly baked bread from a nearby bakery.
I love to watch your videos and that one of the important messages you bring all the time is to respect the local cultures.
Also, make sure you have an open window somewhere if you are drying inside, otherwise you get smelly home and clothes. I live in an apartment in the UK but I'm lucky to have a vented dryer (as oppose to a condenser dryer which most of the combos are). Machine drying is expensive and hard on your clothes, so I tend to save it for things that are a pain to dry inside like sheets, towels and underwear which takes up too much space.
Interesting video. I have occasionally used washers & dryers when passing a night or two in US 'motel' type hotels of the coin-operated kind, usually with a dispenser for soap powder (detergent) & perhaps fabric-softeners, usually quite rapid & as you note the tumble-dryers get the clothes very hot. However mostly, when staying in US hotels, or hotels in other countries (including in the UK, where I'm from) they have been the kind of hotels which offered a professional laundry service so I often used that if staying for two or more nights; more expensive of course, but I thought it well worth it. In the UK washing machines & driers are mostly in the kitchen, as it is in my UK home, but in my Spanish home it's on an outdoor sheltered patio/yard and that's quite common there, but I believe in apartments it's often in the bathroom, which I've never seen in the UK. Some larger UK homes have a separate 'utility room' - in my last home, before I moved into a still quite large apartment, my utility room had the washing-machine, tumble dryer and the central heating boiler, as well as ironing board and airing cupboard, on a different floor of the house from the kitchen. Where I am now I have a combined washer/dryer in one machine, these are pretty common now in the UK where there is not room for separate machines. Programmes on machines made by different companies are often quite different - so access to the instruction manual when you first start using them is essential, specially for more expensive machines with lots of different programmes, but most people end up using the same programme for almost everything, except very delicate items.
On our last trip to Mexico we stayed in a house that had a fairly new washer & dryer in one machine. The dryer was supposed to be ECO, but took between 5 andr 6 hours of spinning and at the end was actually steaming hot -- hard to believe that it was actually better for the environment than a standard dryer on NORMAL for the usual 60 to 90 minutes. We did our laundry over-night to allow enough time.
I recently returned from Paris where I stayed in an apartment. The washing machine cycle ran for about thee hours or more....I was amazed. As you said there was no dryer but the clothes dryer stand that you showed in the vid. The dryer stand worked of course but it involves thinking differently in terms of structuring one's time.
Great! Very helpful! Wish I had seen this before our trip to London and Paris last summer. Would have saved me a lot of frustration. Both our Airbnbs said the apartments had dryers, which they did but they didn't dry the clothes at all. So I ran them over and over, clothes were still wet. So, I hung everything up around the apartments. Also the washer in the Paris apartment didn't wring the clothes out properly, so I had to keep running it, then just kind of had very wet clothes.