Skip navigation! Story from Body. We take our bathroom business very seriously.
No matter how careful she is, no matter how her bigass purse teems with delicate, fluttery paper products and hand lotion and tampons and aspirin and band aids, there will come a time in every woman's life when she's faced with a desperate pee situation. A toilet will be clogged, a bathroom inaccessible, the line for the bar's commode buzzing with bug-eyed coke users who can't wait to spend 10 minutes in there jabbering about how they're best friends now and isn't this music awesome? She will have to take a piss in a place that isn't a traditional sit-down toilet situation, and so will you.
For men it is not too difficult to find a quiet spot, but for women it is much more difficult. Take a water bottle and sip it slowly, and as somebody else said, re-hydrate on the boat on the way back. No, no there is not.
I am of course talking about the nasty habit of urine splashing out of a urinal or toilet and onto the floor — or worse, the urinator himself. Sitting down usually implies a narrower angle of attack, too. Other ways of reducing splashback include not peeing directly into the water, and laying down an shock-absorbing layer of toilet paper before you begin.
You're in that place between dreams and reality. You hear the sound of a babbling stream as you drift off. But wait!
Have you wondered what scuba divers do when they have to pee while diving? When I did Open Water Course, the basic certification in scuba diving, I knew about some of the things that no one tells. But I did not account for an important one — the urge to pee.
In most cases, holding it for a short time when you feel the urge to go is not going to be harmful. However, holding pee for a long period of time and ignoring the urge to go might increase the risk of certain problems, such as urinary tract infections. For those reasons, it's important to not hold it for any longer than is necessary.
Feline inappropriate urination urinating in the wrong place is a common issue for cat owners. It often involves the cat urinating outside their litter box in an inappropriate area or on an inappropriate object. The causes are generally medical or behavioural in origin.