Upon entering the third year of the pandemic, Americans are not only more sensitive to germs in public restrooms, they now hold higher standards for the cleanliness, condition, and technology used in these shared spaces.
Following years of complaints from locals and tourists about the poor restroom conditions, the seven high-use bathrooms located along 4.5 miles of the Boardwalk underwent a major transformation to make them cleaner, more modern and family friendly.
Jon Dommisse has been promoted to vice president of marketing and corporate communication, Nate Kogler has been promoted to vice president of products and engineering, and Mark Umhoefer has been named chief financial officer.
The rapid spread of COVID-19 has made an unprecedented and indelible mark on how society responds to potential germ exposure, raising new questions around the hygienic and safe usage of public restrooms.
Sixty-eight percent of students say school restrooms that are poorly maintained or unclean show the school doesn't care about its students, reflects poor school management and lowers their overall opinion of the school.
Besides using the toilet and washing their hands, the top five things Americans do in a public restroom are check their appearance, blow their nose or cough, get away, use their cell phone, and change clothes.