A woman from Salt Lake City, Utah found her car absolutely dirty and covered with human feces. The woman named Bethany Bowker believed that the filthy waste was dropped from a flying airplane. She felt disgusted and tried to figure out how to get rid of the waste.
Bowker is from West Jordan, Utah, which is just 15 miles south of Salt Lake City. On Tuesday morning, she posted a video on social media, showing the filthy scene outside her home. The alleged dropped feces were scattered all across her concrete driveway.
The feces were also covering up her white Cadillac SUV. “It’s disgusting,” Bowker stated. “At first I thought, ‘Wow, some bird really took a dump on my car.’ This is undeniable.”
According to NBC, Bowker went out to fetch her children from school. It was during that moment when she saw the foul-smelling feces splattered all over her driveway and her car. She inferred that it was human waste and realized that it was not the first time it happened.
Bowker remembered another incident that took place years back. There was similar matter scattered all over her property. She was absolutely sure that the dirt was dropped from a commercial aircraft, which let go off the waste from the air at the wrong time.
According to KSL, Bowker lives near the Salt Lake International airport. Thus, it is quite common to see scores of airplanes fly over her house regularly. She is wondering whether the plane that dropped the waste was flying low.
She wanted to stop this from happening again. This is why she recorded the whole thing on video. She said that she will be reporting the matter to the Federal Aviation Administration.
Human Feces: Airplane Toilets
Telegraph UK reported that James Kemper’s modern vacuum toilet was first installed by Boeing in 1982. Earlier plane uses unmanageable boxes with large quantities of blue liquid that could leak anytime. Kemper’s effective device utilized very little liquid, as it mostly depends on non-stick coating and vacuum suction to wash away the dirt.
There has been no further developments in an airline toilet technology. However, toilets on Boeing’s 787 Dreamliners have lids that are closing automatically. Whether the waste is jettisoned into the sky, is the question.
“There is no way to jettison the contents of the lavatories during flight,” stated Patrick Smith, a pilot who is also the author of a book called Cockpit Confidential. “At the end of a flight, the blue fluid, along with your contributions to it, are vacuumed into a tank on the back of a truck.”
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