Skip to main content

Do Not Pee Here! We Pee Back - Funny And Creative Solution To Public Urination

Do Not Pee Here! We Pee Back

St. Pauli is one of the most famous Red-light districts throughout Europe and nightlife centre of Hamburg, Germany. Every year this single square mile attracts more than 20 million visitors. Thus, it is common to see drunken revellers, especially foreigners, urinating on the street. Tired of tourists urinating on walls, neighbours and owners of commercial property in the area have decided to strike back.

Hydrophobic paint
To solve the problem of nocturnal revellers who urinate on the walls of their neighborhood, the locals had the idea, paint the walls with a hydrophobic paint. That has the ability to redirect the urine directly to the feet of "owner." To prevent them, residents also installed warning sign that says, "Do not pee here! We pee back."

However, the cost of this solution is very high, 116$ needed for one square meter.


Funny And Creative Solution To Public Urination

Comments

Popular posts from this blog

Musa Ingens - The Tallest Banana Plant in the World

W hen we hear the word “Banana,” it reminds us an edible fruit with tiny seed or seedless, grow on the banana plant (herb). Have you ever heard of Musa Ingens, the giant banana? It is a rare banana species that can reach surprising sizes.

When NASA’s Mars Mission Failed For Stupid Reason

A ll human beings make mistakes, and NASA is no exception. It is important to learn from this mistake that highlighted the importance of physical units and how they can affect our real life. This is the story of one of the failed mission of NASA.

The Death of Richard Parker And Cannibalism - Shipwreck Case (1884)

T he English yacht Mignonette was a 19.43 net tonnage, a 52-foot cruiser built in 1867. It was an inshore boat, not made for long voyages. In 1883, she was purchased as a leisure vessel by Australian lawyer John Henry Want. The yacht could only reasonably be transported to Australia by sailing, but she was a small vessel and the prospect of a 24,000-km voyage hampered Want's initial attempts to find a suitable crew. She finally set sail for Sydney from Southampton on 19 May 1884 with a crew of four: Tom Dudley, the captain; Edwin Stephens; Edmund Brooks; and Richard Parker, the cabin boy. Parker was 17 years old and an inexperienced seaman. O n 5 July, the yacht was running before a gale, around 2,600 km northwest of the Cape of Good Hope. Though the weather was by no means extreme and the vessel was not in any difficulties, Dudley gave the order to heave to so that the crew could enjoy a good night's sleep. As the manoeuvre was completed, and Parker was sent below to pr