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His preference for a much more expensive model with a septic tank, instead of a basic offering with a pit that must be emptied manually, highlights what experts believe is a key reason why Indians persist in defecating in the open. doesn’t carry a social stigma in the same way as it does in India,” says RICE’s Sangita Vyas, referring to Hinduism’s rigid caste system which prescribes that dealing with human waste is the responsibility only of those at the very bottom of the social hierarchy.“Anybody who is of a higher caste would find it unthinkable do it themselves, and at the same time…

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In the lanes of Parvar Poorab, a peaceful North Indian village set amid monsoon-soaked fields, Savita stares suspiciously at the concrete lavatory outside her home. I like going outside.”Millions of Indians like Savita continue to defecate in the open despite having a household toilet, frustrating government hopes to wean more than 600 million of its citizens off the practice and questioning the assumptions behind its mass toilet-building programme.

“The government employee who constructed it told me we had to use it now and we shouldn’t go in the open”, says the slight and sombre 22-year-old who goes by only one name.“But it’s better to go in the open. In rural India, a strong cultural resistance to the build-up and disposal of excrement, and the view that going outdoors is more wholesome, is leading to rejection of the new latrines.

In Uttar Pradesh, Santosh Kumar Singh is training community motivators who will fan out into villages like Parvar Poorab to break down community barriers to toilet use.

“We have started [focusing on behaviour change], but it is too late,” he said.

Delhi has for decades tackled the problem by subsidising toilets for poor households, with the underlying assumption that poverty rather than attitude is the main reason that people are not building their own.