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Ryan Cruz
Ryan Cruz

Best Public Pissing

Anxiety, fear or intense emotions can make paruresis worse. Shy bladder syndrome often occurs along with the inability to defecate (poop) in public. Healthcare providers call this condition parcopresis.

best public pissing

Most people find relief from paruresis after therapy and other treatments. Some studies show that around 80% of people with this disorder are able to pee in public after undergoing CBT and graduated exposure therapy. Hypnotherapy, psychotherapy and CBT are also very effective at helping people understand their anxiety and change their behaviors.

If a glimpse of Chastain's sports bra after her Cup-winning penalty kick in 1999 caused such a ridiculous uproar, she can't even imagine what fans would do if a player today copped a squat by the U.S. bench during a game, as so many of her male counterparts do. That single disparity can often leave female athletes at a significant disadvantage. It's common for female athletes to drink less -- and therefore perform worse -- simply because they're worried about how, or where, they'll go to the bathroom. During a recent U.S. Olympic Committee golf outing in Oregon, when Chastain mentioned this dilemma, a female golfer in her foursome cursed out the male-dominated world of golf course design, then produced something called P-Mate. The disposable cardboard device, made by a company in Broomfield, Colorado, allows women to pee in public while standing. "I was a little embarrassed at first," Chastain says. "Then I was like, 'Oh my god, this is awesome!' It's very different for the rest of us. You just can't squat in the middle of a Women's World Cup game. Male athletes can just create their own bathroom."

Where he was standing happened to be across the street from The Alamo at the stately, 60-foot-high Cenotaph. Erected in 1939 by the Texas Centennial Commission, the name Cenotaph means a monument erected in honor of a dead person whose remains lie elsewhere. He was arrested and charged with public intoxication. The next morning he felt something besides hung over.He felt regret.

Erika Engelhaupt is a freelance science writer and editor based in Knoxville, Tenn. She is the former online science editor at National Geographic and writes for NPR, Science News, and many other publications. Find her on Twitter @GoryErika.

Public urination might not be listed as a crime in some states, but it's usually illegal nonetheless. In other words, peeing in public usually violates some law, even if that law doesn't specifically target public urination.

Though less common, a harsher approach is to charge people who pee in public with indecent exposure or public lewdness, which are crimes that could require them to register as a sex offender. (For more information, see "Public Urination and Sex Offender Registration" below.)

Many city and county criminal ordinances also ban public urination, and people are often charged under these ordinances for it. A typical ordinance might prohibit urination "on any street, sidewalk, alley, plaza, park, beach public building or public facility, or any place open to the public or exposed to public view."

With a public urination charge, the defense of necessity is that you really had to pee and had no choice but to do so in public. For example, if someone had a health condition that caused incontinence or an urgent need to pee, and no toilet was available, they might be able to argue that urinating in public was a necessity.

Whether this defense is allowed might depend on how the state law or local ordinance is worded, and whether the person did their best to conceal themselves from view. That said, necessity is often a hard defense to win on, so it's best not to assume you can rely on it.

People convicted of indecent exposure or public lewdness could face the harsh consequence of registering as sex offenders. In many states that require registration for indecent exposure, the defendant's acts or intent must have been lewd. This requirement ensures that only people who have committed actual sex offenses are on the registry.

Some of the states that allow (or require) registration for indecent exposure or public lewdness are California, Arizona (cases involving minors and repeat crimes), and Georgia (when done in view of a minor).