But, she says, “Because of proximity, lots of Australians have experienced travels to Southeast Asia, where they are introduced to a tap or hose attached to the toilet.” (More later on the handheld-showerhead contraption, or what’s technically referred to as a “bidet shower” or “health faucet” — a common sight next to toilets in Southeast Asia, India, and the Middle East.) Feminine-hygiene shower gels are also quite rare in Australia, and wipes haven’t caught on in the eco-minded country.
“We're really careful about preserving our oceans and environmentally-minded, so wipes aren't a common thing,” Williams says.
Read on to learn a few hacks that will make your own bathing experience more fulfilling, dispel quite a few stereotypes, and make you realize that Americans are actually kind of, erm, behind when it comes to post-bathroom hygiene.
Which is why we decided to do a deep dive on all things hygiene — pulling back the shower curtain, if you will, on how a diverse selection of people from around the world keeps clean.
“They leave you feeling fresh and clean in a hot climate,” Williams says.
or our Tropics Building for 3 hours (1/2 hour before and 1/2 hour after party), invitations, a party facilitator, ½ sheet cake, punch, plates, cups, napkins and we provide optional decorations and games to use for your shower!
We’re obsessed with what people in other countries eat, how they dress, and where they hang out — after all, these habits are ways to understand and embrace cultures and customs that are different from our own. “Lots of people have custom showerheads that reduce the amount of water dispersed.” So, obviously, brief showers are key, too.
The 25-year-old man and the 23-year-old woman had decided to take a shower together on Saturday evening, the Aftonbladet newspaper reported.
Friends staying in the next room rushed in to the couple's room after hearing a scream.