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Others are underground, including older facilities in Britain and Canada.
Contemporary street toilets include automatic, self-cleaning toilets in self-contained pods; an example is the Sanisette, which first became popular in France.
In Britain, Australia, Hong Kong, Singapore, and New Zealand, the terms in use are "public toilet", "public lavatory" (abbreviated "lav"), "public convenience", and more informally, "public loo".
A "bathroom" is a room containing a bath, a "washroom" is a room for washing hands, and a "restroom" is a room to rest in when tired; none of which would necessarily contain a toilet.
Public toilets are known by many other names depending on the country.
Hopefully, some of our charts can make the process a bit easier.
Don't forget to check out our Potty Training Charts with Popular Characters too!
In the latter case they are also called pay toilets and sometimes have of a coin-operated turnstile.
Local authorities or commercial businesses may provide public toilet facilities.