Condensation is formed when warm, moisture laden air comes in contact with a cold surface. The number one cause of this issue is the door gasket. Make sure it is sealing around the entire opening of the fresh food section. Door gaskets can split or come loose. To conduct a gasket check, close the door on a dollar bill. You should feel resistance when trying to pull the dollar bill out with the door closed.
Generally when we speak of condensation, there will be water droplets forming on the inside of the refrigerator. You stated that there is water dripping into a bowl that has to be emptied every 2 days. The most likely issue is that a defrost drain is frozen shut and not allowing the defrost water to drain away or there is frost/ice melting from the cold air supply duct. I have attached 2 images below to aid in identifying the location of the parts needing to be checked.
The defrost drain pan (key#7) and drain line is located in the freezer section under the evaporator coil (key#5). To check the pan, the evaporator fan cover will have to be removed (key#16). The defrost heater (key#4) melts the ice from coil and drains through a line to the drain tray (key#58) by the compressor and is evaporated away. If the pan or line is frozen, water will drip into the fresh food section from the supply air vent (key#21/24). To thaw this drain, use hot water to melt the ice until water runs through to the pan by the compressor. This can be a messy process, so have some old towels on hand to clean up any water spills.
The other issue could be melting ice/frost in the cold air supply duct (key#21/24) dripping into the fresh food section. The door gaskets could be allowing warm air to be drawn into the unit causing the frost, so the door gasket check above would apply.
I have attached 2 links below on similar issues that may be of use to you.
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