Saving the Earth - one Loo at a time

Two Story Outhouse!!
Words fail me!
This picture is worth 10,000 of them.

Yep!!! This pretty much covers it all.

The Real Boss

All the organs of the body were having a meeting,
Trying to decide who was the one in charge.

'I should be in charge,' said the brain,
'Because I run all the body's systems, so without me nothing would happen.'

'I should be in charge,' said the blood ,
'because I circulate oxygen all over so without me you'd all waste away
.'
'I should be in charge,' said the stomach ,
'because I process food and give all of you energy.'
'I should be in charge,' said the legs,
'because I carry the body wherever it needs to go.'

'I should be in charge,' said the eyes,
'Because I allow the body to see where it goes.'

'I should be in charge,' said the rectum,
'Because I'm responsible for waste removal.'


All the other body parts laughed at the
rectum
And insulted him, so in a huff, he shut down tight.

Within a few days,
The
brain had a terrible headache,
The
stomach was bloated,
The
legs got wobbly,
The
eyes got watery,
And the
blood was toxic.
They all decided that the
rectum should be the boss.
The Moral of the story?

The
ass hole is usually the one in charge!

The real message here is to highlight how important dealing with our own waste really is.
We must all take responsibility for dealing with our waste in a way that ensures sustainability.

A CELEBRATION OF THE FART

Click HERE

 

This is a Motion gif file, OK it looks hilarious but you get the idea

THE AUSSIE DUNNY

They were funny looking buildings, that were once a way of life,
If you couldn't sprint the distance, then you really were in strife.

 They were nailed, they were wired, but were mostly falling down,
There was one in every yard, in every house, in every town.

They were given many names, some were even funny,
But to most of us, we knew them as the outhouse or the dunny.

I've seen some of them all gussied up, with painted doors and all,
But it really made no difference, they were just a port of call.

 Now my old man would take a bet, he'd lay an even pound,
That you wouldn't make the dunny with them turkeys hangin' round.

They had so many uses, these buildings out the back,"
You could even hide from mother, so you wouldn't get the strap.

 That's why we had good cricketers, never mind the bumps,
We used the pathway for the wicket and the dunny door for stumps.

Now my old man would sit for hours, the smell would rot your socks,
He read the daily back to front in that good old thunderbox.

 And if by chance that nature called sometime through the night,
You always sent the dog in first, for there was no flamin' light.

And the dunny seemed to be the place where crawlies liked to hide, 
But never ever showed themselves until you sat inside.

There was no such thing as Sorbent, no tissues there at all,
Just squares of well read newspaper, a hangin' on the wall.

If you had some friendly neighbours, as neighbours sometimes are, 
You could sit and chat to them, if you left the door ajar.

When suddenly you got the urge, and down the track you fled,
Then of course the magpies were there to peck you on your head.

Then the time there was a wet, the rain it never stopped, 
If you had an urgent call, you ran between the drops.


The dunny man came once a week, to these buildings out the back,
And he would leave an extra can, if you left for him a zac.

For those of you who've no idea what I mean by a zac,
Then you're too young to have ever had, a dunny out the back.

For it seems today they call them the bathroom, or the loo,
If you've never had one out the back, then I feel sorry for you.

For it used to be a way of life, to race along the track,
To answer natures call, at these buildings out the back.