Novice Bi-wire confusion

Bare with me, this is new ground. I purchased a pair of speakers that are "bi-wired". Meaning I have 4 post in the back. Obviously 2 for the tweeter, two for the woofer. I have read many threads on this subject and want to know what is the best way of connecting these post. Is it, buying a cable that attaches to all 4 post or a regular cable connected to 2 post, then use a "jumper" from those 2 to the other 2. If jumpers are the way to go, should it be cables or those metal connectors? Any help is appreciated. Thanks!
Don't know the information on your system.--What speakers?--What amp?--As to a cable recomendation. Most any speaker with the 4 posts on the back of the speaker will sound better with separate cables to each post
(from the amp). What you got?
Bedini 25/25
Totem model 1
There have been a few threads on this recently. It's not as easy a decision as it would appear to be. Usually, biwiring (separate wire for treble and for woofer) for each speaker will yield the best sound. However, some A-goners have found that the same money spent on a good single wire with jumpers (connected at the connectors, not the cable) was the best sound. Still another found that the stock jumper was better than the more expensive after market jumper. It definitely depends on the speaker--some have biwire just for marketing reasons. I can say from experience that Martin Logan speakers do benefit greatly from biwiring. You should post the speakers and amp so that we can provide you with better information.
Using a single wire and jumpers is not Bi-Wiring. For BiWiring the wires are separate all the way from the amp to the speaker posts. For the most part whether you buy BiWire cables or two pairs of single wires it does not matter much. Some integrated amplifiers also have two sets of posts (4) for Bi-Wiring two single pairs (not to be confused with 4 posts for speakers A and B).
Some might criticize my thinking, but I always plan for the long term. Maybe trading off on the intial path to ultimately get to the best destination in the cheapest, fastest way. My recommendation is to initially buy the best full range cable you can afford that mates well to your system/tastes. Use a 10 or 12 gauge silver wire(only about $10 to do both speakers) to jump to the other set of binding posts(I would probably jumper to the tweeter in this case). Then, when you have enough money for a good full range cable to the tweeter, go with a double biwire set up. I use a double biwire setup in my system to very good effect. By the way, your Bedini 25/25 is one heck of a sleeper solid state amp.
The advice from Trelja, is by far the best way to go. You will have a much better sound than Bi-wiring with economical wires, and in the future you will have the best sound possible. The silver jumpers, I love it. Bravo.
Thanks for all the post!
I agree with Telja idea; I am think of doing it myself with my den/home office system. It really depends on what speakers and what system we are talking about. If you have a pair of say B&W CDM Series with equivalent electronics, and your budget can afford a pair of MIT T2 Biwire; these are a good match for this class of speaker, so get the Bi-Wire now. If you have a pair of B&W Nautilus 802 then get the better single wire and save up for the other half.
Well Novice, you really opened a can of worms with your question, but , it is a very good question to ask. Wiring is generally a personnel preference dependent on the sound you are wanting to achieve. When you have the capabilities and equipment to bi-wire it is generally the way to go. With my system I tried jumpers and bi-wiring and was extremely happy with seperate runs of speaker cables to the hi's and low's on each speaker. This will end up costing more cash, but if you have invested a fair sum of money in your system why stop now? I use 2 pair of Kimber Cable 8-TC and Kimbers Silver Streak interconnects.
Remember that if you do "jumper" that it is preferable to remove the "plates" that connect the two + and the two - from the posts on the speakers, that come from the factory. This is usually done by loosening the spade connector’s screw down clamps & sliding them out.

Personally I'd go the 2 to 4 route. Search in the "cable" section of on "biwiring", there's scores of info to absorb. You can build your own high-end cables for $75.00 to $100.00 that WILL run with the big boys! (Many hundreds $$$) Email me if you need a few recipe links.
Do you search with and without a hyphen (-) between bi and wiring.