We noticed that you're using an unsupported browser. The TripAdvisor website may not display properly.We support the following browsers: Windows: Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome. Mac: Safari.
Pay the admission fee (40p), even if it's just to take a pee(k).
To see them really is like walking back in time. It's the way every public toilet should be. Why shouldn't "spending a penny" be as entertaining as this?
Went to these this morning as the ones by the park run are closed until 9am. As I walked in it smelt like a tattoo studio it was so clean. I would go as far as I’d eat my supper out of one of the...More
Very unusual place to visit but this Victorian toilet shows how quality workmanship and material last, as a retired plumber is was wort the 40p entry fee, compared to todays toilets (those that are left open) are exquisit
Only the men's toilet is Victorian. I was too polite to walk into the men's toilet. A lady must have seen the disappointment in my face looking a bit lost in the ladies, she told me it's the men's toilets I ought to be in...More
Right on the pier as you leave the ferry, the Victorian toilets are housed in a quite unpretentious looking building. For an admission price of 40 pence one can marvel at the blue and white magnificence of the gents’ toilet -you also receive a leaflet...More
The 'building stands on the quay beside the ferry waiting area and has a 'Ladies' that is spotless and modern however the 'Gentlemen' is the highest expression of Victorian splendour and expertise. Everything is perfectly preserved and seems to have inspired one of the 'Harry...More
Whllst waiting for the ferry, the kids (ages 9 and 4) decided they needed the loo. I took them in what was advertised as toilets....theyre more than that. On this occasion it was bad for us.
its 40p to use the facilities and free for...More
Modest Bute was important in the 19th and early 20th centuries as a destination. Glaswegiand sought relief from the city's heat and stench by coming here to enjoy "bathing." These toilets are a remnant of that and as such they are important to see--and use.