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National Institute Of Fashion Technology Student From Bhopal Designs A Movable Toilet For COVID Patients

Pratyaksha Majhe, a National Institute of Fashion Technology student from Bhopal decided to develop the moving toilet after her uncle Rajesh Majhe was admitted to a hospital for several days after testing COVID positive

National Institute Of Fashion Technology Student From Bhopal Designs A Movable Toilet For COVID Patients
Highlights
  • This toilet will be helpful for hospitalised patients, said the innovator
  • The toilet tank needs to be cleaned after using it for five to six times
  • Pratyaksha's father Brijesh Majhe assisted her in designing the toilet

Bhopal: When the COVID-19 outbreak crippled the country, Pratyaksha Majhe, a National Institute of Fashion Technology student from Bhopal has stepped forward to do her bit against the pandemic by designing a movable toilet for patients infected with the virus. Speaking to ANI, Pratyaksha said, “I have designed this movable toilet for patients who are on oxygen support as it can be kept in the ward. It is easy to use and of the same size as a wheelchair.”

Also Read: Coronavirus Warrior: Hyderabad Doctor Treats COVID-19 Patients For Just Rs. 10

This moving toilet will be helpful for hospitalised patients. I have decided to donate this toilet to hospitals,” she added.

Pratyaksha decided to develop the moving toilet after her uncle Rajesh Majhe was admitted to a hospital for several days after testing COVID positive, where he faced difficulty while moving to the toilet again and again as it was located at some distance.

My uncle contracted COVID and was on oxygen support. He was facing difficulty in using the toilet in the hospital. I discussed this with my father and then we came up with the idea to create this toilet. Its tank needs to be cleaned after 5-6 times of usage, she said.

Also Read: Engineering Student From Hyderabad Serves Home-Cooked Food For Free Of Cost To COVID-19 Patients In Home Quarantine

Sharing his experience, Rajesh said:

I was kept on oxygen, even my family members were unable to do anything because they were also quarantined in the house, but when I told my niece about my problem, she came with this idea. With the help of her father who is an engineer, she has designed this moving toilet which is similar to the size of a wheelchair.

Also Read: Delhi Man Turns His Car Into ‘Emergency Response Vehicle’ To Help COVID-19 Patients

Further explaining the design and functioning of the moving toilet, Pratyaksha said it has 80-litre water tank, a 100-litre bottom tank for wastage and a western toilet seat.

This toilet is covered from all four sides. Around Rs 25,000 were spent to developed it, she added.

Meanwhile, Pratyaksha’s proud father Brijesh Majhe, who assisted her in designing this toilet, is happy with the efforts of his daughter.

Also Read: Good Samaritan Compiles List Of Breast Milk Donors For Infants Who Lost Mothers To COVID-19

(Except for the headline, this story has not been edited by NDTV staff and is published from a syndicated feed.)

NDTV – Dettol Banega Swasth India campaign is an extension of the five-year-old Banega Swachh India initiative helmed by Campaign Ambassador Amitabh Bachchan. It aims to spread awareness about critical health issues facing the country. In wake of the current COVID-19 pandemic, the need for WASH (WaterSanitation and Hygiene) is reaffirmed as handwashing is one of the ways to prevent Coronavirus infection and other diseases. The campaign highlights the importance of nutrition and healthcare for women and children to prevent maternal and child mortality, fight malnutrition, stunting, wasting, anaemia and disease prevention through vaccines. Importance of programmes like Public Distribution System (PDS), Mid-day Meal Scheme, POSHAN Abhiyan and the role of Aganwadis and ASHA workers are also covered. Only a Swachh or clean India where toilets are used and open defecation free (ODF) status achieved as part of the Swachh Bharat Abhiyan launched by Prime Minister Narendra Modi in 2014, can eradicate diseases like diahorrea and become a Swasth or healthy India. The campaign will continue to cover issues like air pollutionwaste managementplastic banmanual scavenging and sanitation workers and menstrual hygiene

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