• Jerdon 8-Inch Wall Mount Makeup Mirror with 7x Magnification, Nickel Finish
  • Jerdon 8-Inch Wall Mount Makeup Mirror with 7x Magnification, Nickel Finish
  • Jerdon 8-Inch Wall Mount Makeup Mirror with 7x Magnification, Nickel Finish
  • Jerdon 8-Inch Wall Mount Makeup Mirror with 7x Magnification, Nickel Finish
  • Jerdon 8-Inch Wall Mount Makeup Mirror with 7x Magnification, Nickel Finish

Jerdon 8-Inch Wall Mount Makeup Mirror with 7x Magnification, Nickel Finish

AED258.93

Brand Jerdon
Other 1 Pounds
Material Alloy Steel, Glass
UPC 885566486525 885135184227 885266024294 634392846078 043396330054 885167068717 787734426114 885247496249 887406495100 874479000119 885211138519 707571946750 885474887315 885208456947 883141769834 885320592080 885150584941 885150694183
Manufacturer Jerdon
SKU 8365204179

About this item Wall mount mirror with 20-inch extension and nickel finish Smooth 360-degree swivel design 1x and 7x magnification options to make sure every detail is in place Used in luxury hotels and spas

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The Jerdon JP2027N 8-Inch Wall Mount Makeup Mirror stands out with its sleek and modern look, while providing close-up magnification for flawless makeup application. Add a touch of glamour to your home with a makeup mirror that is used in luxury hotels and spas because of its convenience, sleek look and precise magnification. This two-sided circular mirror has an 8-inch diameter frame and features a smooth 360-degree swivel design that provides 1x and 7x magnification options to make sure every detail of your hair and makeup are in place. The extension arm and smooth rotation adjusts to all angles for a dynamic point of view. The JP2027N has a mounting bracket that measures 1.5-inches by 8.5-inches and extends up to 20-inches from the wall and can be easily moved around, while still being firm enough to hold for odd angles. This mirror has an attractive nickel finish that protects against moisture and condensation and is designed to be wall mounted. This item comes complete with mounting hardware. Jerdon has earned a reputation for excellence in the beauty industry with its broad range of quality cosmetic mirrors (including vanity, lighted and wall mount mirrors), hair dryers and other styling appliances. For over 40 years the Jerdon brand has been a leading provider to the finest homes, hotels, resorts, cruise ships and spas worldwide. The company continues to build its position in the market by both improving its existing line with the latest technology, developing new products and expanding its offerings to meet the growing needs of its customers.

0 1 Pounds
Material Alloy Steel, Glass
UPC 885566486525 885135184227 885266024294 634392846078 043396330054 885167068717 787734426114 885247496249 887406495100 874479000119 885211138519 707571946750 885474887315 885208456947 883141769834 885320592080 885150584941 885150694183
Manufacturer Jerdon

Based on 5 Reviews

Average

5.00

(5 Reviews)
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Reviewed in the United States on June 11, 2019 4.0 out of 5 stars

I like this mirror very much & have found it to be most helpful as I am lower-visioned & it is difficult for me to see clearly in my regular bathroom wall mirror. HOWEVER, I caution you to keep checking the set screw mount that keeps the mirror in place. Yesterday I was pushing the mirror back toward the wall - gently as I normally do - and the mirror fell off & onto my bathroom vanity counter - shattering it into numerous pieces!! I am NOT happy about this as there is NO warning in the directions about the fact that this could happen OR to keep checking to assure that the set screw remains secure. I will be calling the company tomorrow. HOPEfully I can get a replacement part - and NOT at some outrageous price!!! Just be forewarned!!!UPDATE: I was able to have this mirror replaced by the manufacturer, which Amazon passed me off to as it was beyond the warranty date. I was never asking for it to be covered under the warranty, but that's the first thing the Amazon rep said to me. Anyway...Verdon FINally replaced the entire mirror system because they could not just replace the mirror, BUT not until after several phone calls over a month or two time period AND only after I was able to get them to understand that this was a liability issue due to the injuries to my feet which required medical attention as I am a diabetic. Yes, I was barefoot at the time the mirror shattered all over my vanity & bathroom floor having just gotten out of the shower &, again, being low-visioned, was not able to see all of the shards on the floor as I went to get a broom to clesn up the mess. So, BE CAREFUL!!! Read more

Reviewed in the United States on May 12, 2021 5.0 out of 5 stars

The first picture shows the mirror as installed at the edge of the door frame of the entry door to my bathroom. In its default position as shown, it is merely a very conveniently located, 7x, make-up or shaving mirror. But rotated away from the wall, and with the "accordion extension" extended, it becomes a way to see all sides of you. In the second to fourth pictures, respectively, I peek at the reflections of my left ear, back of my head, and right ear in the mirror above the vanity using the Jerdon. In the fifth picture, I peek at the reflection of the back of my head to the back of my shoes in the full-length mirror on the door (with changes in the angle that the mirror makes with the floor). Yes, you could do the same thing with a hand mirror, but you do not have to search for the screwed-down Jerdon, and using the Jerdon leaves both hand free to make changes to what you are seeing.Okay, so far for exciting ways you can use the mirror. Next some words on getting the mirror properly installed and operational. First, in assembly the mirror needs to be screwed on the rod at the end of the accordion. In the "nut" on the mirror where the rod screws in is a *tiny* set screw . This must be out enough to screw the rod in, but not so far out that it falls out; you are never going to find it back. To prevent the mirror from vibrating free and falling off (a frequent complaint in the reviews), you need to put a bit of threadlocker, say "titen", on the end of the thread of the rod. I used Locktite red (permanent); then the mirror *will not ever* fall off, but there is also no way I know to take apart the mirror without melting the plastic bushings and probably oxidize the metal. Instead of trying, you would be far better off to buy a new mirror, trust me.Further, there is a "knurled nut" on the rod that allows you to adjust the resistance that the mirror has against rotating around the rod axis. This nut should be all the way back when you screw in the rod. However, next come back half a turn or so on the rod, so that the knurled nut has a slight bit of moving space and you can use it to adjust tension. (Whether the nut retains its tension depends on which direction you rotate the mirror around its vertical axis.) The threadlocker should make the tiny set screw in the mirror nut redundant, but I screwed it in anyway, after putting a *tiny* amount of threadlocker on its thread with the point of a toothpick. It can't hurt and I rather not have a small hole there.For something that may extend as far away from the wall as this mirror might, I would be very hesitant to attach the thing to drywall by any other way than screw it into a stud (like no way in hell I would). Google "Lift the World". And my handyman thought the provided 1-1/4 inch stainless screws were "flimsy", *even* for screwing into a wood stud instead of in stupid plastic anchors. At Lowe's, the gifted guy discovered "Hillman #9 x 1-1/2-in Silver Nickel Plated Flat Interior/Exterior Wood Screws". We would have prefered the 2 inch length, but the local Lowe's was out. Even so, the 1.5 inch Hillman screws are (1) slightly longer than the ones that came with the mirror; (2) far more substantial; and (3) look a lot better since they are nickel like my JP2027N mirror and have a bigger head that fits better. (For the chrome version, you might want to look for 2 inch #9 stainless wood screws.)As shown in the first picture, we installed the mirror at the edge of a door frame. According to my handyman, many door frames, including this one of mine, have a stud that extends about an inch away from the edge of the door frame. Note that this is very marginal, as half the mounting bracket width takes already 3/4 of this 1 inch distance. If you want to be safe, screw a wood strip to the stud and then screw the mirror mounting bracket to that strip. But I took the risk and we screwed directly into the stud. I think it looks simpler, hence better. (First I did hammer a very thin "finishing nail" into the wall, its hole eventually to be hidden by the mounting bracket, to test that indeed the wood extended at least somewhat beyond the needed 3/4 inch. Google the various ways to locate studs if you are not familiar with these things. Or much better, consult someone who is. I wish the mounting bracket was 1 inch wide instead of 1.5 inch, but for the $25 I paid, I cannot be picky.)One potential problem is that the mirror has very little resistance against rotating around the rod on the wall bracket. That then means that if this rod is not perfectly vertical, the mirror will not stay put in the position you put it. The mirror in my main bathroom is not perfectly vertical; the wall leans slightly forward and we installed the wall bracket with a slight tilt to the left in picture 1. So the mirror would prefer to hang somewhere above the middle of the vanity. However, in my case the deviations from vertical are not enough to affect function, as pictures 1 to 5 show. It is only at very long extensions that the mirror really starts refusing to stay where I put it. If yours needs correction, my handyman suggests glueing a little block of rubber or so, like a clear plastic bumper, to the wall bracket, so that it rubs against the bottom sleeve of the accordion that goes around the rod. Also, I found that the ugly trick of poking a wood toothpick in the holes of the plastic bushings can temporarily keep the thing from rotating. The wall in the guest bathroom is vertical, and the mirror there stays put everywhere despite a small installation deviation. The bottom line is that you want to install the wall bracket so that the rod is as vertical as possible.The height we installed the mirror in the main bathroom is such that the accordion part can pass just above my head. For the guest bathroom, we installed it rather low, as it is easier for a tall person to hunker down a bit than for a shorter person to stand on her toes or on something else.Next problem: it takes quite a bit of force, (an insane amount if you want me to put it more clearly), to extend the accordion, especially if you want to extend it to the max (refrain from trying or do not blame me for what happens). (Definitely another reason you want to install the mirror in a stud.) The ideal way to fix this would presumably to remove the rivets holding the accordion together, and install new ones with suitable washers between the legs. But that is beyond me. As an alternative, some lubricant is indicated. So I covered the extended accordion, and the long rods holding its ends, in "vaseline" (petroleum jelly). Then I worked the vaseline more deeply into the joints by repeatedly extending and compressing the accordion. Finally, with the accordion fully collapsed, I wiped off all vaseline still showing (except for that on the pins; that needs to stay). So in the default position, no vaseline is exposed. The remaining vaseline works, so far, really great for making extending and collapsing the accordion much easier.(Everyone's favorite, the original WD-40, is not recommended as it is not a real lubricant and will gum up over time. You may think that a real lubricant should be used, like white lithium grease or, maybe, silicone grease. But note that the lubricant is exposed when the accordion is extended. So you want something clear rather than white. And you want something that is free from nasty chemicals that someone may be allergic to. Like, how about the chain oil lubricant suggested by my handyman, which according to the Amazon reviews, in newly revised formulation stinks insufferably like petroleum? On the other hand, people put vaseline *on their lips*. And vaseline helps protect against rust; as a kid, I covered my ice skates with a thick layer of vaseline between winters to prevent them from rusting. That is of interest for the Jerdon mirror, because the "Care and Cleaning" instructions note: "Do not submerge mirror in water or use extensive amounts of water for cleaning purposes." I assume the real message is here that if water gets at the contact area between different metals, like the accordion arms and the rivets, or the arms and their nickel coating, over time it is bound to produce rust.)As pictures 1 and 6 show, I glued a small strip of velcro as a small white "handle" to the bottom point of the accordion that you want to pull at. I cut the strip from a white "industrial strength" velcro 1-7/8 inch circle. For the mirror in the guest bathroom, I also added a little notification arrow, made by cutting off the zip tie of a "Mr-Label 4-3/8 inch Nylon Cable Zip Ties Tags Labels Marker". It is somewhat tricky to glue this to the accordion at the right place. I ended up first glueing the arrow to the ring cut from the screw-down end of an electrical wire end, and then that ring to the accordion. I don't know how long it is going to last. Fortunately, the arrow is made from nylon instead of effectively unglueable polyethylene or polypropylene. Unfortunately I did not put it on quite straight; I will try again when a guest breaks it off. Read more

Reviewed in the United States on July 25, 2020 3.0 out of 5 stars

Positive: True reflection, no distortion in mirror. Solidly made, nice long extention. Very nice chrome material except:Negative: Chrome pin that holds mirror to arm started rusting within 3 months- the picture is at 6 months. Extending arm is quite stiff, and feel like I have to hold on to the bracket as I extend arm so I don't rip it from wall (drywall). Also, Mirror is too loose in it's arm, so that it does not stay in 90 degree horizontal position, nor does it stay in position that I need, it reverts back to the position on picture. Would be nice if there was a tightening screw to keep it in position, or was as stiff as the zig zag arm bracket, which most likely would hold mirror in place. Read more

Reviewed in the United States on August 4, 2017 1.0 out of 5 stars

My husband has purchased three of these mirrors and I one. The arms have minimal thread to secure the mirror. When you use the mirror you loosen its hold to the base. Three mirrors have fallen/broke thus far. The last one was totally missing the tiny screw--not that it gave more hold. Read more

Reviewed in the United States on January 9, 2018 4.0 out of 5 stars

Arrived quickly and in perfect condition. I was in the middle of a large home DIY project so it took me 6 months before I installed it. The hardest part of the install was placing it in the perfect spot. Highly useful for those who have difficulty applying makeup without their glasses. Plus it is great for those who have limited space. The quality is good for the price point. The price of similar ones were way out of my budget. You must treat it gently if you want it to last so not recommended for use for young children or the likes. It wobbles a tiny bit when first adjusted but I'm pretty sure they all do. The look is very attractive and goes great in my bathroom. I would buy again. Read more

Reviewed in the United States on August 20, 2021 3.0 out of 5 stars

I will have to replace this mirror someday to accommodate the issue of the screw coming loose to the point where I have read other reviews saying the mirror will fall off and break. I have had the mirror installed for 2 of the 3 months owned and have noticed this screw issue. Nothing will fix it, it seems no way I screw things together where the mirror meets the base will keep it together as either side becomes looser in the process of trying to tighten everything. A mirror shouldn't be rocket science. Read more

Reviewed in Canada on December 29, 2017 5.0 out of 5 stars

The Stainless Steel holder should last on this large 7 X magnifying mirror assembly, so it was not as expected. They said chrome , which is inferior, and it is stainless steel [I know because I was in metal business many decades] The other side mirror is good too, and the magnifier give very close views. Depth of field is compromised, meaning if you can see your chin, your ear will be out of focus, so moving the mirror sometimes is a must in shaving. The trade-off is you see in detail what the razor action is. The metal fittings are tight--some neoprene bushings involved--so the apparatus stays where you put it, unlike in other models where the fittings are loose, no bushings found. Simply a superior model, too bad it's not 3-5 X for shaving Read more

Reviewed in Canada on July 14, 2021 4.0 out of 5 stars

I would prefer the mirror stem portion was sturdier - the mirror is quite heavy and I worry about pulling it in and out from the wall many times per day but so far it is holding out just have to be extra careful so as not to damage the plastic inserts or strip metal thread holding the mirror to the arm. I would hav made this part sturdier. Read more

Reviewed in Canada on July 16, 2021 2.0 out of 5 stars

The magnification power of this mirror was only decent if your face is within an inch or two of the mirror's surface, otherwise, your face will distort and blur as you draw away. Yes, this will happen with all magnifying mirrors, of course, but this was inferior to previous mirrors I have purchased. Even close-up, I found the magnification side to lack precision. Read more

Reviewed in Canada on October 19, 2019 5.0 out of 5 stars

Absolutely love this product.These mirrors are in so many hotel bathrooms.It had never occurred to me that one could purchase them for their own home.It sure helps to put on mascara etc,with my aging eyes . Read more

Reviewed in Canada on March 13, 2021 2.0 out of 5 stars

At first mirror was great, after a week I noticed the mirror coming loose. My husband tightened the tapping screw again but it continued to happen. My hubby said the tapping screw should be longer because it wasn’t holding the mirror. One morning while getting ready for work mirror came off and scattered. I did read reviews about this but the good reviews out numbered the reviews with this issued so I decided to try it. So I would not recommend based on the tapping screw issue. Everything else was great, I needed the length it extended. Read more

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