Inside Japan: A Public Bathroom Review

Hey Dolls! 💖

I can’t believe I didn’t take any photos or footage of the bathrooms in Japan. Honestly, they were one of my top three favorite things about the country! So, forgive me for not having any images to share, but you need to hear me out about how the bathrooms in Japan are absolute game changers.

What I’m Wearing in this Video…

All of my outfits I’m wearing on the Vineyard are linked in my Nordstrom Anniversary Sale review. Check out the top six summer dresses you should add to your Nordstrom sale wishlist! Here’s the Link to my top six summer dresses

Related: A Plus Size Nordstrom Anniversary Sale Review 

A Japanese Public Bathroom Review…

Let’s start with the basics. Walking into a public bathroom in Japan is like stepping into a spa in comparison to some of the public bathrooms I’ve seen in the west. Seriously, Dolls, the attention to detail is incredible. One of the first things you’ll notice is the ambient noise machines. These little lifesavers are there to mask any sounds, giving you a sense of privacy and making the whole experience much more comfortable.

Speaking of privacy, the door seams are no-peek! In the West, we’ve all experienced those awkward gaps in bathroom stalls. Not in Japan. The doors are designed to ensure complete privacy, so you can do your business without feeling like someone is watching.

Now, let’s talk about the seat warmers. Imagine walking into a public bathroom on a chilly day, and the toilet seat is warm and inviting. It’s such a small thing, but it makes a huge difference. And that’s not all. Most toilets come with bidets, offering various settings for water pressure and temperature. Trust me, once you’ve experienced a Japanese bidet, you’ll never want to go back.

Another fabulous feature is the sanitizing spray. Next to every toilet, you’ll find a bottle of sanitizing spray so you can clean the seat before use. It’s a little touch that shows just how much they care about cleanliness and hygiene.

And the amenities don’t stop there. Many bathrooms come equipped with sinks inside the stall, motion-activated faucets, and even dryers for your hands and feet. Some of the more high-tech toilets have control panels that look like they belong in a spaceship, but they’re surprisingly easy to use.

I’m currently taking some time to rest and go through my Japan footage while on Martha’s Vineyard, so please give me a bit of time. I promise, the content will be worth the wait. In the meantime, I’ll continue singing the praises of Japanese bathrooms wherever I go.

If you ever get the chance to visit Japan, make sure you take a moment to appreciate their public bathrooms. They truly are a testament to the country’s dedication to innovation, comfort, and cleanliness.

Until next time, keep shining bright and enjoy your travels, Dolls! 💖

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