Main Question or Discussion Point
So, when you use the washroom, to do either number 1, or number two, how do you leave the toilet seat?
(I'll explain why I ask, later!)
(I'll explain why I ask, later!)
Left that one off as it usually isn't always in the appropriate position when starting.Originally posted by Lyuokdea
where is the option for "wherever it was when you were done using it"?
And, "If it's yellow let it mellow, if it's brown flush it down" (water conservation rules)Originally posted by BoulderHead
Are we talking about at home or someplace else? Anywhere/Everywhere
I always put the lid back on top of the 5-Gallon bucket (I'll try not to mention corn cobs)!! We had an actual seat on our five gallon pail (that is the truth!, the "Honeybucket")
Actually, I clean up the bowl and make sure the seat is placed down (to keep unfortunates from falling in the thing accidentally, especially at night).
Remember: if you sprinkle when you tinkle be a sweety and wipe the seaty.
Nice of you , but I am sorta looking for a little more then just a "courtesy issue"Originally posted by Cod
Usually I just leave the seat up since I live on my own; however, whenever I have guest (particularly girls), I tend to lower the toilet seat and lid all the way. Guess its just a courtsey issue.
YUP!! real evidence of just how quickly things get "flushed out" isn't it!! [?]Originally posted by Zantra
I wondered if we were getting kinda slow around here. Now after seeing this post, I have my answer
Now that's super stylish !We had an actual seat on our five gallon pail (that is the truth!, the "Honeybucket")
Actually I had done this to tell of the researcher who had researched this and found that when a toilet is flushed the swirling water "atomizes" and sends out a very fine mist/spray of bacterally laden moisture.Originally posted by BoulderHead
Now that's super stylish !
I think I may have guessed where this thread is going...
As far as I know spraying water into the air helps to kill bacteria, (%? <100%?) as it is employed as a useful form of water sanitation, just that, even dead bacteria can invoke a "pyrotogenic (pyro/fire + genisis/start) reaction" as the cells walls of the dead bacteria still have the protien coat and can still induce a fever from the human bodies immune reaction to what it will still recognize as "foriegn".Originally posted by megashawn
(SNIP) For a time I use to leave the seat down, but here recent with woman wanting to open there own doors and such, I wonder why they can't raise the seat for us? GOOD POINT!!, I have wondered about that one too, but would want for them to place the seat all the way down, (Prior to flushing!) as well.
And that is interesting, and uhh, nasty about the bacteria thing. Wouldn't a bowl sanitizer take care of that problem though? You know, the things that make the water blue. (SNoP)
So that was YOU in the washroom, with the urine, that slid the butler off the seat, and crashed him into the library floor, holding the candlestick, that slew the attendant.Originally posted by The Grimmus
if we're tlaking public i leave the bottom seat down only but ofcourse makesure i have sufficently coverd it with urine...
Quite possible, but as I recall, the one that I had read, had been published in the Newspaper mid, to late 90's.Originally posted by zoobyshoe
I saw him interviewed on TV in the late 1980s. He was a first-rank germophobe, the type of guy who opens doors with a tissue.
He may never suffer from a bacteriological infection but you could see his Blood Pressure was working on a really big aneurism for him.
Originally posted by Mr. Robin Parsons
One stat I had heard was something along the lines of if you cleaned all of the bacteria off of yourself, (your skin) 'cept one, within 24 hrs, you would have the equivalent of the number of humans on the planet, as bacteria, back (reborn) on your skin. Neat eh??