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Indian village women do it in a toilet E-mail
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The Indian Ministry of Rural Development started three years ago to subsidize construction of toilets. For 600 rupees (10 euros), the state indoor toilet installation, poor families had only 125 rupees (2 euro) pay. The purpose of the Total Sanitation Campaign is to ensure that by 2010 no one in the wild are needed to do. Villages where every household has a toilet, are eligible for a reward of 100,000 rupees (1800 euros). The inhabitants of the Indian state of Chattisgarh are very attached to their habits. One of those habits that you need are just in the wild did. The government subsidized toilets in the house were used as additional storage space. There is now slowly change. Especially the women, the benefits of the smallest room discovered.
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Chattisgarh is a very wooded area and there are people a year die as a result of an unwanted encounter with a poisonous reptile in the bushes. Time saving was another appealing aspect. A woman who quickly indoors to toilet may, means more time for household tasks. Also a factor, but what the women did not mention is that the remote woods beloved work from spy and rapists. "Women are more susceptible to change and sensitive to improve their quality of life and that of their families," says Gaurav Dwivendi, a local district manager, "They are the driving force behind the entire campaign for good health." The argument that the door to set ajar, the better protection against snake bites.

The attitude change was only when the doctors and nurses of the local women's organizations were able to convince the ease and benefits of toiletpot in their pantry. "Long time refused the usefulness of women to see," said Champa Kaushik, a member of such organization in the village Bahtarai, "She said that the toilets were too small and stifling, and found the whole idea unsanitary. Others feared then that their children would fall into the pot. "The resistance disappeared altogether when it became clear that the use toilet had a positive impact on health: the children were less frequent diarrhea and the number of cases of malaria decreased.

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