I only recommend it because it is the only receptacle strip I've been able to find that will work for my application. Putting them in place is another matter. I've installed three 22" ones so far and two 36" ones. They are installed underneath cabinets. They look great. The 22" ones are a little easier because there is more room to make the connections, but they are still a pain. Being installed under the cabinets, there is only a short amount of incoming cable to work with. In order to make it work and the protect the cable, I drilled a 3/8" hole in one of the end caps and inserted a rubber grommet and attached it to the base, then pulled the cable through and attached the baseplate under the cabinet. It is extremely difficult to insert a 12 gauge wire into a connector, especially when there is limited space. You have to do it one at a time and test to ensure the wire is inserted properly. Sometimes, you are forced to grab the wire with pliers to insert it, which can damage the insulation. Then you have to insert the other end then pack these three connections tightly in the receptacle plate and attach it to the baseplate without being able to see what you are doing. It might be a little easier in other applications, but I don't ever see it being easy. Terminal screws would seem to be an easier, more secure way to make the connection. I thought about cutting the connectors in half since two connections per end can be made. I didn't have spare connectors in case it didn't work. Putting the two plates together underneath a cabinet is a bear. I had to use a rubber hammer. I would start at one end, and as I got to the other end, the first end would pop out. It's probably easier in other applications but never easy. I have concerns about the connections. It seems easy for the wire to come out. I verified each connection, but I worry that there are weak connections, not only the connections I made but the ones made at the factory. If you pop the covers off the receptacles the wires will freely pop out of the forks. The 36" inch receptacle strips come with clips, which makes it much easier. You can assemble the strips and simply pop them in place. The problem with the 36" strips is the very limited room to make the connection. I had to trim 3/16" on the connection side to fit the strips under the cabinet. It was just enough room to make the connection. I didn't have an 1/16" to spare. It would sure make it easier if the company had a pre-attached screw terminal connector, one that could be clipped off on the end not used for the connection. My wife had a granite backsplashed installed and didn't want any holes cut into the granite for the receptacles. Installing these strips was the hardest part of the job. The USB charger ports worked out nicely for plugging an Amazon Echo under the cabinets, also out of sight.