World Toilet Day
History of World Toilet Day
World Toilet Day was founded by the World Toilet Organization in 2001. UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon: "We have a moral obligation to end open defecation" Singaporean philanthropist Jack Sim created the Organization on 19 November 2001. World Toilet Day was held to raise awareness of the importance of sanitation. Goal 6 of the UN Sustainable Development Goals calls for proper sanitation. The right to water and sanitation was formally proclaimed a human right by the UN in 2010. The event was also aimed at raising awareness of wastewater disposal and storm water control. Since its inception, World Toilet Day has played a central role in challenging governments and companies to make reforms. 122 countries ratified the UN resolution named 'Sanitation for Everyone' in 2013. The UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-Moon called for action to revive attempts to ensure access to adequate sanitation for everyone on World Toilets Day 2015. He reminded all of the "Cry for Action on Sanitation" initiated in 2013 and aimed at stopping open defecation by 2025.
How to celebrate World Toilet Day
The day is dedicated to the defense of one of the most fundamental human rights. From ancient Romans to the Middle East to today's sleek smart toilet, there's a lot to learn about the history of the bathroom. First of all, why not visit the World Toilet Day website, Facebook profile or Twitter account and spread a message through social media platforms? World Toilet Day is on November 1. Aim to raise awareness of the plight of toilets worldwide. Share a photo of your toilet on social media with the hashtag #WorldToiletDay. Or, use your Internet search skills to hunt down some of the best toilets in the world. The more people hear about the issue, the more funds can be collected to combat it. You can hold an event to raise funds for the cause or simply raise awareness. The official World Toilet Day website also provides a tool to help you communicate with people
Modern Smart Toilet for Hygiene Improvement
Heated bench, automatic cleaning and drying of hot air in the bathroom by the click of a button. You could get used to it, particularly here in Japan. Since they're so popular, it's almost guaranteed you're going to find and use one. About 82 percent of Japanese households are fitted with state-of-the-art smart bidet toilets. Four out of five houses have smart toilets attached, more than a majority of people using smartphones. Only 55% of Japanese adults use smartphones, according to the Newzoo Global Mobile Industry Survey, 2018. SplashLet is BrookPad's latest smart bidet toilet. It provides the ultimate flow of water for optimal wash and bidet, swapping in toilet paper needs. The great thing is that it's easy to install. There is no need for bathroom or toilet remodeling. All is built into the toilet seat. The only thing you need is your old WC seat with a new SplashLet.