Grohe Faucets Review & Rating Updated: 05/18/23

Grohe America, Inc.
241 Covington Drive
Bloomingdale, IL 60108
(630) 582-7711
Grohe Canada, Inc.
1226-1230 Lakeshore Rd
E. Mississauga, ON L5E 1E9
(905) 271-2929
Friedrich Grohe & Co. AG
Industriepark Edelburg,
58675 Hemer, Ger­many
Business Type
Product Range
Kitchen, Bath, Prep and Bar fau­cets
Street Price
Warranty Score
Mechanical Parts
Electrical Components
5 years
Proof of Purchase
Meets U.S. Warranty
Law Requirements
1. Grohe warrants "all mechanical parts [and finishes] to be free from manufacturing defects in materials and workmanship .. for as long as the original purchaser owns their (sic) home."
Read the Gohe warranty for faucets purchased after July 1, 2020.
Learn more about faucet warranties.

This Company In Brief

The Grohe of today is not the Ger­man luxury fau­cet manufacturer of just a few years ago. Grohe as a brand and as a company has undergone and is still undergoing tidal changes.

In the not too distant past, Gro­he was a family-owned Ger­man fau­cet company selling well-designed, good quality fau­cets manufactured mostly in Ger­many.

Today it is the subsidiary of a giant Jap­an­ese building products conglomerate that manufactures Gro­he fau­cets for the North Amer­i­can market in Mex­i­co, China, Port­u­gal, and Thai­land.

The staid but reliable, en­gin­eer-driv­en company of the 20th cent­u­ry is gone. In its place is a new company that is very bottom-line-oriented with a crushing need to greatly increase revenue in the short term to pay an enormous debt even at the expense of brand viability in the long term, and with few options for doing so that do not undermine product quality.

The story of Grohe's recent history is a cautionary tale of how not to grow a faucet brand.

In the not too distant past, Friedrich Grohe & Co. AG was a family-owned Ger­man fau­cet company selling well-designed, good-quality fau­cets manufactured primarily in Ger­many from parts and components sourced mostly within the European Union.

Grohe Price Fixing

Under the stewardship of BC Partners, Grohe participated in a scheme involving 17 European sanitary wares manufacturers to fix prices in Europe over the eight years between 1992 and 2004.
The conspiracy collapsed after discovered the scheme and immediately informed authorities.
In 2010 the European Commission fined Grohe $68.5 million for violating Article 101 of the European Union Treaty, finding that the company had been a willing participant in the illegal activities of the group but reducing the fine in light of Grohe's cooperation with investigators.
The following companies were implicated in the conspiracy:
Company Country Fine (millions)1
Ger­many $14.3
Artweger GmbH & Co. KG Austria $3.2
Cisal Rubinetteria SpA Italy $1.4
Duravit AG Ger­many $35.9
Duscholux Holding AG Switzerland $1.9
Ger­many $67.0
Hansa Armaturen GmbH Ger­many $16.9
Ger­many $0.0
Ideal Standard3 Belgium $398.8
Kludi GmbH & Co. KG Ger­many $6.4
Mamoli SRL Italy $1.1
RAF Rubinetterie SpA Italy $0.3
Roca Sanitario SA Spain $47.4
Sanitec Corp.4 Finland $70.6
Teorema Rubinetterie5 Italy $24.6
Villeroy & Bosch AC Ger­many $87.5
Italy $4.56

1. Fines were levied in Euros but are stated here in equivalent U.S. dollar amounts.
A number of the companies involved appealed their fines to the EU General Court in Luxembourg and were awarded a reduced fine on various grounds. Ideal Standard (then owned by American Standard) saw a reduction to $140.2 million from its original fine of $398.8 million.
2. Hansgrohe's fine was abated for its role in disclosing the scheme to public officials.
3. Then a subsidiary of
4. Not to be confused with of Torrance, California, an unrelated company that had nothing to do with the scheme.
5. Prior to Teorema's acqusition by WTS Group in 2011.
Show More

No longer.

Today the 108-year-old company is owned by a Japanese conglomerate that manufactures virtually all of the fau­cets destined for North America in Mexico, China, Portugal, and Thailand.

A Grohe fau­cet is no longer a Ger­man fau­cet. It is still a Ger­man-designed fau­cet but one that has never deen Ger­many or been touched by an actual Ger­man.

The Company

Pronounced "grow-HEE" in North America, and "grow-HEH" nearly everywhere else, Grohe is the largest Euro­pean-based manufacturer of sanitary
Joyou logo
Fraud Suspected!
Stock Value Plunges!
Top Execs Implicated!

Exerpted inn part from the Financial Times: May 27 2015

In accordance with the Ger­man Securities Trading Act, Joyou AG announced that it has filed an application of insolvency in the district court of Hamburg.

The filing resulted from losses estimated at over $650 million due to accounting fraud and off-the-books loans by Jianshe Cai and Jilin Cai, chairman and deputy chairman respectively of Joyou's Hong Kong subsidiary, Zhong­yu San­it­ary Techn­ol­o­gy, Ltd.

Since the filing, the once $400 million company has lost nearly all its market value. Through insolvency proceedings, the company expects to write off about $300 million in loans that Joyou had secured from a consortium of Japanese banks in 2014.

The insolvency petition was filed barely seven weeks after LIXIL Corporation completed its acquisition of the final 12.5% of the shares of Grohe Group, S. à r.l., the owner of Joyou AG.

Jianshe Cai and Jilin Cai have, according to the announcement, "engaged in inaccurate accounting and unlawful reporting for many years," falsely stating and grossly inflating sales and assets. There are also early indications that Grohe's former owners, Texas Pacific Group and Credit Suisse Private Equity, may have manipulated Joyou to enhance the value of Grohe and inflate the sales price to LIXIL.

The Cais have both been dismissed and are looking at the certainty of civil lawsuits and possible criminal charges. David J. Haines, the CEO of Grohe Group S. à r.l. since 2004 and a member of Joyou's board of directors has also been dismissed. Grohe, however, denies that the separation has anything to do with the Joyou debacle. Yoshiaki Fujimori, the LIXIL CEO that led the company's debt-fueled buying spree starting in 2012, has resigned.

There is some evidence that Grohe management suspected accounting irregularities at Joyou but failed to investigate and failed to disclose their suspicions during the run-up to the sale to LIXIL. Grohe, which lost $420 million from 2008 to 2012 nonetheless continued to look profitable due to the inflated gains reported by Joyou — gains that turned out to be entirely illusory.

To boost its cash flow, LIXIL has been forced to sell some of its recent acquisitions including the sale in 2016 of Hia­vic Co., Ltd., its lumber material subsidiary and of the Itala­ian construction group Perma­steela­isa in 2020.

Show More
fixtures with a global share of the sanitary fixtures and accessories market estimated by the Wall Street Journal to be about 8%.

Founded in 1911 as Berk­en­hoff & Pasche­dag, the company was purchased by Fried­rich Grohe, the son of Hans Grohe, in 1936.

It was renamed Fredrich Grohe Arma­turen­fab­ik in 1948, Fredrich Grohe AG in 1991, and Fredrich Grohe AG & Co. KG in 1998 after being acquired by BC Partners and privatized.

In 1962 Grohe astutely pulled off a coup of sorts by obtaining exclusive rights to produce the Moen single handle cartridge fau­cet for the Eur­o­pean market.

The move greatly increased its market share.

Fredrich Grohe AG is headquartered in Hem­er, Ger­many but is owned by Gro­he GmbH which has its corporate offices in the nearby city of Dus­sel­dorf. Gro­he GmbH is in turn owned by Gro­he Group S.à.r.l. based in Lux­em­bourg, primarily for tax purposes.

Gro­he Group S. à. r.l. is owned by the giant Japanese holding company, LIX­IL Group Corp­or­a­tion, head­quartered in Tok­yo with 80 thousand worldwide employees. LIX­IL bought Grohe from BC Part­ners in a leveraged buyout in 2014 for a reported $4.13 billion.

LIXIL Group is itself a very new enterprise, formed in 2010 by merging the Japa­n­ese toilet and sanitary ware maker INAX Cor­por­a­tion, with building materials manufacturers: Tos­tem Cor­por­a­tion, Shin Nik­kei Co., and To­yo Ex­ter­i­or.

Japan's aging population and very low birth rate have resulted in a rapid decline in new home-building in Japan and a year after year decrease in the sale of building products including decorative bath wares. LIX­IL hopes to make up the difference by expanding rapidly into growing Eur­o­pe­an and Am­er­i­can markets through acquisitions.

It purchased in 2012, and with its purchase of Gro­he, it is now one of the largest fau­cet companies in the world, possibly the largest. Its single surviving challenger is the American company, Masco, the manufacturer of

Grohe's Asian and Mexican Subsidiaries

Grohe owns two large Asian subsidiaries as well as production facilities in Portugal and Mexico:

Canada was until recently the primary source of Grohe fau­cets sold in North America. Grohe manufactured "American style" and stainless steel fau­cets in Mississauga, Ontario.

Bangkok Post

Ger­man Firm Plans New Faucet Factory

by: Soonya Vanichkorn
Bangkok, 11/15/2012

The local unit of Ger­many's Grohe AG, a leading provider of premium bath fau­cets and showers, will build a third, 600-million-baht [$18 million] factory in Thailand to serve a larger market under the Asean Economic Community (AEC).

Grohe Siam Co., Ltd. is a joint venture between the Dusseldorf-based Grohe [GmbH] and Haco Group Co. Ltd., its Thai distributor.

"Our foreign counterpart has always been interested in the tax incentives under the AEC and wants to make Thailand its main production base," said Dhitipong Dowpiset, Haco's chief marketing officer.

Grohe Siam's two present factories are in Rayong's Klaeng district. Running at 80-90% capacity, they produce a combined 100,000 items a week. Mr. Dhitipong said the third plant will increase output by 30%, making the fau­cet manufacturing site the largest of its kind in the world.

Only 5% of the products are sold in Thailand, with the vast majority exported mainly to … India, China, Europe, and the U.S.

Show More

In 2015, however, Grohe dismantled the entire Can­ad­i­an factory and trucked all of its machinery to Ciénega de Flores, just outside Monterrey, Mexico where it has set up shop in an assembly plant abandoned by its sister company, It appears that most of Grohe's fau­cet assembly for the North American market now takes place in Mexico.

According to Dr. Ulrike Heuser-Greipl, formerly the senior vice-president, public and investor relations for Grohe AG, the Canadian plant was closed

" … because of its limited productivity compared with our other production facilities. It was not in a position to attain the level of efficacy of its sister facilities within the Grohe Group, meaning that it, unfortunately, didn't meet our growth strategy requirements."

— which is corporate-speak for "it's cheaper to manufacture in Mexico."

Grohe left behind its 300 veteran Canadian workers, and it will take a while to train a fledgling Mexican workforce, so not only will production be down but the quality of Grohe's Mexican fau­cets will be suspect for quite a while. Eventually, however, this plant is expected to become Grohe's main source for fau­cets sold in the U.S. and Canada.

Grohe'sFaucet Suppliers

In addition to manufacturing fau­cets in its own facilities, Grohe buys finished fau­cets, in the box and ready to sell from outside contract factories in Asia and Mexico, including:

There may be other outside manufacturers that we have not been able to identify. This should not be taken as the complete list.

The association with AS Maquila Mexico may be temporary, ending when the new Grohe Mexican factory gets up to full production. But, a lot depends on the market and circumstance within the company. With Grohe's troubles with Joyou, the additional production capacity may be necessary for a while yet.

American Standard Brands and Grohe are essentially the same company now, so we expect an increase in consolidated manufacturing is in the cards for both companies but we anticipate it to occur in China and other parts of Asia, not Mexico.

Grohe's Thailand and India factories already manufacture a large percentage of the parts, components, and sub-assemblies that go into all Grohe fau­cets, wherever made. With the recent completion of its expansion, Thailand has increased its capacity to manufacture single-handle fau­cets.
Grohe logo
Grohe Faucet Review and Rating

The Grohe Family feud

Until 1998, Grohe and were owned by the same family: the descendants of Hans Grohe (1871-1955) who founded Hansgrohe in 1901 along with his son, Friedrich, in the village of Schiltach in the Black Forest. Friedrich left after buying his own company in 1936. His firm eventually became Fredrich Grohe AG.

Grohe descendants inherited shares in both firms but the two enterprises always operated as separate organizations, often in competition. They fought over the brand name "Grohe" for several years, finally reaching an understanding that gave Friedrich Grohe AG the Grohe brand name while Hansgrohe kept the Hansgrohe name.

The family feud quieted down in 1998 when the family owners of Grohe AG sold the majority of their shares to BC Partners, a London-based investment group.

Hansgrohe remained family-owned until 2002 when a majority stake in the company was sold to That sale largely ended the family competition once and for all.

Some Grohe family members still own shares in the two firms but they are minority shareholders and are no longer involved in any significant way with the management of the companies.

show More
Grohe (India) Pvt. Ltd. likewise makes finished fau­cets, primarily for the South Asia market. But, some are likely to show up in the U.S. and Canada soon, if they are not already here. Look for "Made in Thailand" or "Made in India" on the box.

In addition to buying finished fau­cets from external sources, Grohe also contracts with outside suppliers in China and Taiwan for parts and components, including:

Sunspring has the ability to manufacture complete fau­cets, in the box and ready to sell but there is no evidence that it provides Grohe with more than fau­cet parts and components. With the expansion of Grohe's in-house zinc production in Thailand, we expect imports from Sunspring to drop off in the near future.

As late as 2004 Grohe sourced 80% of its fau­cet components from European suppliers. No longer.

Almost all fau­cet components are now made in Asia. With the acquisition of Grohe by LIXIL Group, expect the number of Asian-made fau­cets and the amount of Asian content in Grohe's fau­cets to continue to increase.

Mexico and China are the major producers of the mid-level and economy Grohe fau­cets that make up an ever-increasing proportion of the Grohe fau­cets offered for sale in North America. Customs and import records show a very substantial increase in fau­cet imports from Asian factories over the past five years.

Grohe's Faucet Designs

Grohe employs a large in-house design team headed since 2005 by Paul Flowers, which is pushing the somewhat dated and dowdy line of fau­cets into more contemporary forms.

Grohe's International Design Awards

Faucet Model Award
Allure IF logo
Allure Brilliant
Logo Logo
Atrio 7° Logo
BauEdge Logo
BauLoop Logo
Logo Logo
Essence Plus
Logo Logo Logo
EcoX & EcoY Logo
Logo Logo
Eurodisc Joystick Logo
Europlus Logo
Logo Logo
Grandera Logo
K4 Logo
K7 Logo
Minta Touch
Logo Logo
Ondus Logo
Quadra Logo
Sentosa Logo
Some fau­cets listed here may not be available in North America
Logo iF International Forum Design GmbH: International recognition for good design since 1953.
Logo Design Zentrum Nordrhein Westfalen: Red Dot international design award since 1955.
Logo Chi­cago Athenaeum Museum of Architecture and Design: Good Design award since 1950. The oldest and most prestigious design award.

Grohe designs have won an impressive number of international awards including the iF Design Award, over 15 Red Dot awards and a half-dozen or so coveted Good Design awards from the Chicago Athenaeum.

In the past, Grohe's designer fau­cets were made, at least initially in its Lahr, Ger­many factory. After any bugs were eliminated, manufacturing might then be moved to overseas factories. The popular LadyLux fau­cet, for example, started in Ger­many but has not been manufactured in Ger­many for years.

The company may still manufacture a few fau­cets in Lahr — its sole remaining Ger­man fau­cet factory — mostly low volume high-end designer fau­cets and fau­cets with special finishes — and its 3d printed fau­cets will be manufactured (if that's the word) in its research facility in Hemer. But, in a cost-cutting measure initiated by former CEO David J. Haines, the Lahr workforce was reduced from 1,400 to 600 in 2013, and large-scale fau­cet-making ceased. The Lahr plant now makes mostly shower components.

Grohe's main European fau­cet plant is now in Albergaria, Portugal.

Before 2019 we could find no evidence that much, if any, of the fau­cet output from either of these European facilities reaches North America. Most appeared to be sold within the European Community.

But, this has changed over the past three years. An increasing number of Grohe fau­cets for sale in North America are marked "Made in Portugal".

Grohe Faucet Components

The company uses its own proprietary Eurodisc® ceramic disk mixer cartridges in most of its single handle fau­cets. These are acknowledged in the industry as some of the best made. The cartridges include a Teflon® coating that Grohe calls SilkMove® technology.

According to Grohe, the Teflon® makes the cartridge smoother and easier to operate with more precise control. What is not certain, however, is the durability of the Teflon coating compared to other recent cartridge innovations.

Grohe's testing laboratory in Lahr, Ger­many routinely puts sample Grohe cartridges through a daunting series of tests in some of the hardest, most mineral-rich water in the world to simulate 15 years of household use.

Eurodiscs also did well in independent tests conducted in 2007 by TÜV SÜD against nine other proprietary European cartridges. (Download TÜV SÜD test summary.) TÜV SÜD, founded in 1866 in Munich, is one of the oldest and most respected testing and certification laboratories in the world. If TÜV SÜD says it's so, then it is almost certainly so. We have not, however, seen comparisons to some of the better-known non-proprietary European cartridges such as those made by Flühs Drehtechnik, GmbH or Kerox Kft.

TÜV's testing is also becoming dated. Considerable improvement in ceramic fau­cet cartridges technologies over the past decade has resulted in much more robust and durable cartridges, including the diamond-like carbon disc coating used in proprietary PVD+ cartridges by We don't know how the Eurodisc cartridge compares to these newer technologies. The testing has not been done, or, if it has been done, Grohe is not sharing the test results.

The cartridges used in Grohe's two-handle fau­cets are more of a mystery. They are brass stem cartridges that may be sourced from a variety of manufacturers.

We don't think they are made in-house because appears to use the same cartridge in its two-handle fau­cets, and it's unlikely these two European rivals are supplying each other with cartridges. We have never had a complaint about a malfunctioning Grohe stem cartridge, so we think they are probably well made. Certainly, the ones we examined were solid and impressive.

The Grohe Warranty

Finding an actual statement of the warranty is problematic. The "Limited Warranty" appearing on the company's consumer website is incomplete and does not meet the minimum legal requirements of the Magnuson-Moss Warranty Act. The warranty on the Grohe website for industry professionals is more complete but differs from the language of the warranty on the consumer website. We found several versions of the Grohe warranty on the web, all slightly different. We have asked for a copy of the "official" Grohe warranty, but have not heard back from Grohe support.

The Grohe fau­cet warranty is on its face the standard "limited lifetime" warranty for the North American market. It guarantees against defects in mechanical parts and finishes for as long as the original purchaser owns the home in which the fau­cet was originally installed but applies only to fau­cet bought after January 1, 1997. (Before that date the warranty was for 5 or 10 years, depending on the part.)

Grohe Announces Printed fau­cets

Following the lead of its sister company also owned by LIXIL Group, Grohe has started printing fau­cets using what it calls "a unique formula of granules … exclusively developed by Grohe for their [sic] 3D metal printed located at its Hemer manufacturing site in Ger­many." In its press release, the company stated that

"The design of our new fau­cets Grohe Atrio Icon 3D and Grohe Allure Brilliant Icon 3D are beyond belief. They make the unthinkable possible," Michael Rauterkus, CEO Grohe AG, said. "What you see is the future of design. For consumers, it's the future of their own creativity and ultimate personalization. We believe that 3D metal-printing will revolutionize the water experience in the home. It's the ultimate blend of customization and industrial production.

The technology is almost entirely unproven and largely experimental. American Standard prints three models of its luxury fau­cet line which it expects to have on the market "within a year". Grohe has announced the technology but not the availability of the fau­cets that will be made using the technology or any pricing.

However, while the warranty appears to be a standard North American lifetime warranty, Grohe plays tricks with the warranty. For example, Grohe denied warranty coverage for a fau­cet purchased in 1999 claiming. …

The warranty is a limited lifetime warranty do [sic] to a manufactures [sic] defect, a fau­cet that has been working and installed in your home since 1999 is not considered a manufactures [sic] defect.

After the customer complained to the Better Business Bureau, Grohe agreed to send the customer "a one-time goodwill part" to satisfy the complaint.

What this exchange indicates is that despite the claim of a lifetime warranty on manufacturing defects, the warranty is actually, at most, 20 years because, according to Grohe, a fau­cet that has worked for 20 years cannot possibly have a manufacturing defect. It may be less.

If this is indeed Grohe's position, there is nothing to prevent the company from claiming that a fau­cet that has worked for 10 years could not possibly have a manufacturing defect or even a fau­cet that has worked for five years.

A written warranty, no matter how generous, is no guarantee of superior warranty service. It also requires a corporate commitment to fair and honest dealing with customers, and, based on Grohe's record, it appears committed to neither.

Grohe promises to keep parts on hand for discontinued fau­cets for just 10 years (15 years for internal parts). The company never does explain how it expects to honor its lifetime warranty after 10 (or 15) years without spare parts.

All of this suggests that while the language of Grohe's warranty appears to be a lifetime warranty, it does not actually intend to provide a lifetime warranty and the actual warranty is 20 years or less. A 20-year warranty is substandard in the North American market.

Grohe Customer Service

An even larger blot on Grohe's warranty is its after-sale customer service which is substantially below par.

Grohe America evidently prefers that its customers not contact it at all but, if they insist, then preferably by e-mail or voice mail. Grohe promises to respond to e-mails and voice mails within 24 hours. But, our experience is that it frequently does not respond at all, and rarely within 24 hours. Our test e-mails took anywhere from two working days to two months for a substantive response.

Giving up on getting information from customer service, we contacted Grohe media relations by e-mail. That message, sent on February 25, 2019, was not opened until July 17th, nearly five months later, and Grohe has not, so far, responded to the inquiry.

Telephoning is, if anything, worse. The average hold time to speak to a representative by telephone is 33 minutes and waits of more than an hour are not at all uncommon.

If your fau­cet needs a part and is out of service, this kind of delay is a real problem. Expect 5-20 days to get warranty claim resolution from Grohe, compared to 4-5 days for

If you do have the patience to wait for an agent, expect to be treated, at best, brusquely, and sometimes with outright rudeness.

Agents act as if talking to you is a major imposition on their valuable time and your warranty claim nothing more an outright fraud upon the company to be rejected if at all possible. We, frankly, have never experienced anything like it.

We rate Grohe customer and warranty service an abject failure. Only has ever gotten a lower score in our customer service tests, and then by just a whisker.

To understand the difference between first-class and worst--class customer service, try customer support and compare it to the service offered by Grohe. Like day vs. night.

Grohe's Better Business Bureau rating was for years never better than a D+ on a scale of A+ to F. The basis for the rating, according to the BBB, is that "Grohe America does not respond to customer complaints."[1]

Having awakened to the fact that a poor BBB showing affects sales, Grohe has made a strenuous effort to improve its BBB score starting in 2016, first to a B- in 2018 then to an A+ as of the date of this report.

This does not mean that all complaints were handled to the satisfaction of the consumer, but merely that Grohe responded adequately to the complaint. Grohe America is not accredited by the BBB.

Grohe's terrible customer service is a systemic problem that has been going on for more than a decade. It can be fixed.

had the same sort of problems in the early 2000s and took a very large public relations beating but it made serious efforts to turn its customer support around, and now has one of the smoothest, most responsive service operations in North America.

So, it can be done. Grohe, however, seems to have no interest in fixing its customer service and has let the problem go on and on for years and years.

The Grohe Website

The company website for North America was at one time an example of how a website selling fau­cets should be constructed.

The information provided about Grohe fau­cets was very complete, including detailed specifications about each fau­cet, dimensioned drawings, exploded parts diagrams, 3D CAD models (universal .dxf format), and even a flow pressure diagram for fau­cets with varied flow rates. These were often in the form of .pdf files but at least they were available.

Unfortunately, all of that useful detail is now gone as of the most recent remake of the site..

There is still a downloadable .pdf "specs" document, but it is more a sales brochure than an actual specifications sheet, containing very few detailed specifications.

There is no dimensioned drawing, no link to installation instructions, no exploded parts diagram, not even basic specifications such as flow rate. The former links to CAD models are gone as are the flow pressure diagrams.

Where a fau­cet is manufactured is also missing, something most North American buyers would like to know, and most importers of fau­cets made in Asia and Latin America take pains to conceal — Grohe being no exception.

Testing & Certification


We think a purchase of a Grohe fau­cet should be carefully weighed at the moment. There are a lot of changes going on at Grohe, most of them not good. We don't know how the company will shake out in the end but the overall trend is not particularly hopeful.

Grohe does not sell German faucets. Its sell mostly Asian fau­cets with a German name.

If you are looking for a fau­cet made in Ger­many, you are in the wrong place. Grohe fau­cets are designed in Ger­many but no longer made in Ger­many, and have not been for a long time. For fau­cets made or at least assembled in Ger­many look to

fau­cets made in Mexico, China and Thailand that compare to Grohe include

We are continuing to research the company. If you have experience with Grohe fau­cets, good, bad or indifferent, we would like to hear about it, so please contact us or post a comment below. (Please note, we cannot answer questions posted in the comments below. If you have a question, email us at


1. BBB ratings represent the BBB's opinion of how the business is likely to interact with its customers. The BBB rating is based on information BBB is able to obtain about the business, including complaints received from the public. BBB seeks and uses information directly from businesses and from public data sources. For more information, see Overview of Ratings.