24.08.06, 11:57
czy ktoś ma coś do powiedzenia na temat toalet i w ogóle łazienek w Indiach?
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Squat_toilet
czy np używaliście takiej toalety kiedyś i czy w mieszkaniu jest tez prysznic
jeśli mają coś takiego jak squat-toilet?
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  • 5bella 24.08.06, 14:32
    W Indiach wysiępują głównie toalety typu "kucanego" i tylko w miejsacach
    turystycznych są dodatkowo normalne sedesy. W hotelach znajdziesz pokoje albo z
    kucaną, albo z normalną toaletą i możesz sobie wybrać, który wolisz. W pociągach
    są też dwa typy toalet. Generalnie nas te kucane brzydzą, a Hindusów nasze
    normalne sedesy też. Cóż... różnica kultur.
    Co do łazienek, to nie wiem co chcesz wiedzieć. W hotelach są
    prysznice+umywalki. Ciepła woda występuje rzadko, ale w tamtym klimacie to żaden
    minus.
  • sanyu 24.08.06, 18:40
    ale ja nie będę mieszkała w hotelu..chcę wynając mieszkanie i nie bardzo wiem
    czy mogę liczyć na prysznic z ciepłą wodą..no i ewentualnie europejską toaletę :
    ((
  • ampolion 25.08.06, 02:10
    W Indiach przyjete jest polewanie się z kubasa, takiej kwaterki. To stary
    zwyczaj wciąż popularny. W tańszych hotelach jesli nawet jest prysznic to taki
    goły co to leje ogólnie na podłogę. Tak też bywa i po domach. Ale umyć się i to
    dokładnie można choć nie zawsze w najwygodnieszy sposób.
    Co więcej, upierają się by nie używać papieru toaletowego bo "zatyka rury". W
    zamian podmywają się z takiego własnie kubasa LEWĄ ręką, "nieczystą". Też stary
    zwyczaj kiedy to chodzili na pole z kubkiem w ręku. Po domach całkiem normale.

    "Mądrej głowie dość dwie słowie".
    Przepisy kulinarne są dłuższe.
  • 5bella 25.08.06, 12:34
    W domu prywatnym jest różnie z tą toaletą. Nie wiem, gdzie będziesz mieszkać, u
    rodziny hinduskiej, czy coś będziesz wynajmowala? Kiedy mieszkałam z rodzicami w
    Indiach mieliśmy wynajęty dom wyszykowany pod europejczyków, czyli z normalnym
    sedesem i wanną, i kabiną prysznicową. Nasi znajomi należący do klasy wyższej
    też mieli normalne europejskie łazienki. Ale im Hindus biedniejszy a mieszkanie
    w gorszej dzielnicy, tym łazienka bardziej indyjska – z toaletą do kucania włącznie.
    A nie masz możliwości, żeby się po prostu zapytać, jaka jest łazienka konkretnie
    w tym mieszkaniu?
  • 5bella 25.08.06, 12:36
    Sorry, nie doczytałam, że chcesz wynająć mieszkanie. Od jakiejś agencji? To
    podaj swoje wymagania i tyle! A jak na miejscu Ci się nie podoba, to każesz
    sobie zmienić na inne.
  • ampolion 26.08.06, 20:31
    Ilustracje: indian toilet
    catpoism.notlong.com
    --
    "Mądrej głowie dość dwie słowie".
    Przepisy kulinarne są dłuższe.
  • kalyandevelopers 23.02.18, 07:06
    In India, you can find European toilet in hotels. You want know more about Builders In India or Builders In Kerala | Builders In Thrissur | Builders In Kottyam visit our website: www.kalyandevelopers.com, www.kalyandevelopers.com/flats-apartments-builder-kottayam, www.kalyandevelopers.com/flats-apartments-in-thrissur
  • amithudda 25.03.18, 10:15
    The India Human Development report has been saying this for a while. The situation is worse in the villages, where two-thirds of the homes don't have toilets. Open defecation is rife, and remains a major impediment in achieving millennium development goals which include reducing by half the proportion of people without access to basic sanitation by 2018 View More Link Below in goo.gl/ZEmnDf
  • amithudda 25.03.18, 10:22
    Is anybody really surprised that nearly half of India's 1.2 billion people have no toilet at home?

    Not really. The India Human Development report has been saying this for a while. The situation is worse in the villages, where two-thirds of the homes don't have toilets. Open defecation is rife, and remains a major impediment in achieving millennium development goals which include reducing by half the proportion of people without access to basic sanitation by 2015.

    Is the lack of toilets and preference for open defecation a cultural issue in a society where the habit actually perpetuates social oppression, as proved by the reduced but continued existence of low caste human scavengers and sweepers?

    It would seem so.

    Mahatma Gandhi, India's greatest leader, had, in the words of a biographer, a "Tolstoyian preoccupation with sanitation and cleaning of toilets". Once he inspected toilets in the city of Rajkot in Gujarat. He reported that they were "dark and stinking and reeking with filth and worms" in the homes of the wealthy and in a Hindu temple. The homes of the untouchables simply had no toilets. "Latrines are for you big people," an untouchable told Gandhi.

    Many years later when Gandhi began encouraging his disciples to work as sanitation officers and scavengers in villages, his diligent secretary and diarist Madhav Desai noted the attitudes of villagers. "They don't have any feeling at all," he wrote. "It will not be surprising if within a few days they start believing that we are their scavengers."

    India's enduring shame is clearly rooted in cultural attitudes. More than half a century after Independence, many Indians continue to relieve themselves in the open and litter unhesitatingly, but keep their homes spotlessly clean. Yes, the state has failed to extend sanitation facilities, but people must also take the blame.

    In the upstart suburb of Gurgaon, where I live, my educated, upwardly mobile, rich neighbours sent their pet dogs outside with their servants to defecate and refuse to clean up the mess. As long as their condominium is clean, it is all right. These are the same people who believe that the government is at the root of all evil.

    Campaigns
    Things are getting better in the villages, however slowly. Only 40% had access to sanitation facilities in 2002. This increased to 51% in 2008-009. More than 60% of homes in Bihar, Jharkhand, Madhya Pradesh, Orissa, Rajasthan, Tamil Nadu and Uttarakhand states were still without toilets. There are other interesting behavioural and cultural pointers: Sikh and Christian households had the highest - over 70% - access to improved sanitation. Hindus - at 45% - had the least access.

    India provides subsidies to construct toilets and runs sanitation and hygiene campaigns. Federal spending on sanitation was increased nearly three-fold in 2005. In 2003, the government kicked off a scheme to award village councils which are able to eliminate open defecation. Kerala has been the best performer with 87% of its village councils picking up the award. Only 2% of councils in dirt-poor Bihar won in a dismal commentary on the state of its sanitation.

    India could take the lead from the tiny states of Himachal Pradesh and Haryana. Both have used and empowered local people to tackle open defecation, build toilets and adopt good waste management. Haryana provides subsidies to poor households to build toilets, and enlists women to run campaigns in what is a largely patriarchal and less progressive state. Volunteers visit homes, encouraging people to built toilets. All homes in Himachal Pradesh have a toilet today, say government surveys. The plan is to get rid of open defecation by the end of this year.

    But until the time its people get rid of curious - and skewed - cultural attitudes to community sanitation and hygiene, India will never have enough toilets.

    Source :- skylarkpackers.com , continuakids.com , rainbowpackers.in , packersmovershyderabad.net
  • jerin1234 27.03.18, 06:48
    The India Human Development report has been saying this for a while. The situation is worse in the villages, where two-thirds of the homes do not have toilets. But in urban area this is not an issue. Check out the best Flats for sale in Thrissur
  • kalyandevelopers 29.03.18, 12:08
    I agree In India, you can find European toilet in hotels. There are old Apartments in Trivandrum you can't find any European toilet.
  • kalyandevelopers 29.03.18, 12:14
    we can't find European toilets in old flats in Trivandrum.
  • amithudda 30.03.18, 10:37
    Is the lack of toilets and preference for open defecation and cultural issue in a society where the habit actually perpetuates social oppression, as it has been created by human scavengers and sweepers?
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  • jerin1234 05.04.18, 06:13
    Basically in south India, I thinks its not an big issue in case of toilets, most of them use european toilets.
    And most of House for sale in Thrissur , kerala maintains a hygenic toilets.
  • jerin1234 14.04.18, 13:43
    Hope everyone takes a initiative and make toilets hygienic like Flats in Thrissur .
  • jerin1234 07.05.18, 12:58
    Toilets is one of a factor in every Flats in Kottayam.
  • kalyandevelopers 09.05.18, 11:58
    Most of the flats for sale in Trivandrum have modern toilets
  • jerin1234 12.05.18, 10:52
    India provides subsidies to construct toilets and runs sanitation and hygiene campaigns.
    All Flats for sale in Kottayam has hygienic modern toilets.
  • kalyandevelopers 17.05.18, 08:16
    India government should take the initiative for making Hygiene Toilets. Most of the flats in Trivandrum having Hygiene toilets
  • jerin1234 22.05.18, 12:04
    In case of Apartments in Thrissur, most of the people look for hygienic area, so providing hygienic toilets is one of the important factor in Real estate industry.
  • jerin1234 22.05.18, 12:05
    In case of Apartments in Kottayam, most of the people look for hygienic area, so providing hygienic toilets is one of the important factor in Real estate industry.
  • jerin1234 28.05.18, 11:18
    Builders in Kottayam provide hygienic flats in Kerala.
  • jerin1234 21.11.18, 05:21
    Basically in Kerala, I thinks its not an big issue in case of toilets, most of them use european toilets.
    And most of House for sale in Thrissur , kerala maintains hygenic toilets.

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