My experience with bi-wiring

Not wanting to debate the issue, which has been done ad nauseum, I just wanted to share my experience in case it's of help to anyone else in a similar position. Originally I single wired my speakers with jumpers made from my speaker cable, but I had been curious about bi-wiring and read all I could both pro and con. The main thing I gathered was that it is a contentious subject that there is no consensus on. I was reluctant to spend the money on something that may not pan out, but as the maker of my speaker recommended bi-wiring, I finally decided to give it a try.  I was impressed that there was a worthy improvement in detail/clarity across the frequency spectrum.  Admittedly any change is speaker dependent and YMMV, but if your speaker brand advocates it, I suggest it's worth a try.  
I once had a pair of Audioquest Type 6 and a set of low end MIT cables but I can’t remember the model but they were about the same price range as the Type 6 cables.  I was bi-amping and would run a tube amp on the high side and a solid state on the low side.  With the MIT’s on the high side I was pleased with the sound.  One day I switched the cables but kept the amps as they were (Tubes on the highs).  The MIT’s were choking the base.  I don’t remember the readings but the resistance was too high and it sounded like you had a 100’ piece of #18 zip cord on the woofers.  My wife who does not pay attention to audio and who is happy with her Amazon Echo Dot asked me what I did because the bass was noisy. I swapped the back and the problem went away.

now while I think there is a ton of snake oil in the topic of cables, they do make a difference.  When running bi-wire I would imagine the same issue would happen.   But I always saw it as the MIT cables sucked (at that price point) and I used my AQ type 6 only when I sold my tube amp because I heard no difference with Bi-Wiring with the single amp.  I sold the MIT cables and the type 6’a with jumpers worked fine.  I am sure if you have a pair of cables that sound better on the HF side that you may find a benefit,  but only if they were a detriment to the LF side.  
On my Bryston 7B’s running in parallel mode, I did find my woofers behaved positively to the extra current so my new cables are coming bi-wired on both ends.  
Yup …. It’s a well-travelled theme here debated ad nauseam in all the audio forums - it is purely an entirely system dependent issue with no consensus.

Here are two simple contrasting examples in the no-winner debate

(A) VANDERSTEEN supports bi-wiring THEIR speakers (emphasis added)…. Fine.

(B) Both NORDOST and CHORD are just two of the upper-strata cable manufacturers that publish positions that simple 2-2 quality build single runs with matched quality bi-wire post jumpers are
(a) actually cheaper to Buyer all-in, and
(b) will also outperform a lesser quality build 2-4 bi-wire double run of that lesser quality speaker cable run in order to try and meet budget.
(c) Both do not promote bi-wire models anymore, and CHORD does not even make bi-wires anymore. Fine here too.

Simple takeaway:

It’s oft-repeated herein in AGON and all the other audio forums: just filter out all the noise pro AND con: and just experiment personally to see what works in YOUR system (emphasis added again …)

Thanks for sharing your experience. I have never done any real careful comparisons. What speakers and amp are you using?