The public toilet revolution
Public toilets can be found in both urban and out-of-town settings. But are there any ecological and aesthetically pleasing alternatives?
A topical issue
Strange as it may sound, public toilets have recently taken centre-stage in several debates, from battles of a civil nature (such as that of gender-neutral toilets) to those concerning sustainability and ecological impact.
In short, there is a definite need for a toilet that is right for the times. One that is modern, effective, inclusive and clean.
The innovative kazuba toilets
With numerous units installed in Switzerland, toilets made by the French company, Kazuba, are gaining international recognition as a future public bathroom solution. Their elegant design makes them instantly eye-catching. The materials they are made from, including wood, mean Kazuba toilets will never look out of place, whether in the city or the country. The atmosphere inside is not only very comfortable but also noticeably free from unpleasant odours. This is the toilet’s key strength, and it is down to its operating mechanism.
The public toilet revolution: the toilet that doesn’t use water or electricity
A revolutionary toilet that doesn’t use water, electricity or chemical products, but operates entirely by the sun and the wind. The reliable, ecological, affordable, self-operating toilet with a modern and elegant design. Firstly, the solids and liquids are separated. Then, a gentle breeze and the warmth of the sun are enough to create a continuous airflow that dries the solids and makes the liquids evaporate. More detail about these innovative public toilets is available on our dedicated web page.
Interview with Convert Green
Owing to the current pandemic, society is becoming increasingly aware of sustainable solutions. Convert Green is committed to making this hugely beneficial toilet widespread in Switzerland. This commitment has not gone unnoticed by the press: Le Temps, Le Matin Dimanche and Baubio featured interviews with Tony Colangelo on the Kazuba toilets installed in Switzerland.