Strange Facts About The Toilets Around The World!

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Toilet paper is one of the basic goods that is in short supply in Cuba. Because of the high demand, some people have been smuggled it into the country and selling it.


People urinating in Paris became a problem, and a €68 (about US$76) fine didn't stop it. Answer? "Uritrottoirs" are eco-friendly urinals.


German males are advised to pee sitting down to avoid dirtying toilets. This has spurred discussions over whether males should sit to pee.


Many public restrooms in Sweden require a fee to use. If you're visiting the Scandinavian country, make sure you have some spare cash with you at all times.


Mexico City's air is polluted. Feces is also detected in air particles. Mexico has sanitation and water quality challenges.


"If someone knocks on your door and needs to use the restroom, you must open your door and invite them in," many people believe is a law in Scotland.

South Korea

The world's first toilet theme park is located in South Korea. Despite this, women's restrooms appear to be a common target for hidden cameras.


In Antarctica, going to the bathroom might be a bit of a challenge. If you have to pee but don't want to go out in the bitter cold, a scientist argues "pee bottles" are a must.


If there's one thing the Japanese excel at, it's high technology, and toilets are no exception. So much so that using one may cause confusion.


China had a significant problem with public toilets, resulting in a $3 billion expenditure to construct and remodel 68,000 of them.


The Sulabh International Museum of Toilets in New Delhi is the place to go if you're interested in the history of sanitation and the evolution of toilets over the last 5,000 years.

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