Aurland in Norway
These public restrooms have windows from where you can see great views of Fjordane, one of the largest fjords in Norway. Even though the windows are enormous, you are still going to get some privacy because the restrooms are built on the edge of the cliff.
Ulster in Switzerland
A new life was given to a toilet block in Ulster. On the outside the restroom is built from luminous green aluminum strips. The structure looks very impressive in summer when the sunlight is reflected from the metal creating a flaring effect.
Paris in France
These urinals made in the shape of the lips can be found in a Parisian hostel not far from a train station. A Dutch firm, which specializes in the production of original and unusual bath tubs, had the idea to create the urinals. The restrooms brought huge popularity to the hostel. In Belushi’s bar nearby you can also find urinals in the form of lips.
Alps in Norway
A remote toilet on the summit of the Alps was named after Austrian artist Segantini who loved Alpine scenery and climbed up the mountains until his last years.
London in Great Britain
The queerest bathroom in London is located in one of the most famous bars. The toilet cabins look like the eggs from a dinosaur. However, they are very modern and high-tech. Once you get in the cabin, you can hear relaxing music of nature. The restrooms are impeccably clean.
Wellington in New Zealand
Locals call these toilets lobster loos. In the competition, Bret Thurston’s project was considered the best among 28 entries. The restrooms can’t be damaged or ruined. They are made of steel and concrete. The outside of the bathroom has an anti-graffiti coverage.
Tianjin in China
The walls of this bathroom are ceramics. Inside, there are many things that are made of ceramics and original signs that point to the men’s and women’s cabins. The toilet is located near the museum of ceramics and antiques.
Sheboygan in Wisconsin, USA
The Arts Center hired six artists to design their bathrooms. In one of them, there is a toilet made from tiles of white and royal blue colors. The other bathroom is named “Tell me something I do not know” and it is adorned with quotations from ordinary people who, at the request of the artist, described themselves with a single phrase.