Tsekmo: The Solution to Vandalism and Opioid Crisis in Public Restrooms
Public restrooms have always been a controversial topic. They are essential facilities that people need access to, but they also come with several issues, such as vandalism, drug activities, and unsanitary conditions. Unfortunately, many businesses have hesitated to provide access to their restrooms due to safety concerns, leading to bathroom shortages in certain areas.
To address these concerns, a new platform called Tsekmo has emerged. It is a web platform that allows business owners to open their bathrooms to their customers while keeping their facilities safe and clean. Tsekmo provides a system that deters potential vandals and drug users from ruining bathrooms, and if they persist, it has a feature to track and bill the culprit. In this article, we will discuss Tsekmo and how it aims to help those suffering from incontinence while solving the vandalism and opioid crisis in public restrooms.
What is Tsekmo?
Tsekmo is a web platform that connects businesses and customers needing public restrooms. It is a powerful software that allows bathroom owners, whether private or public entities, to prevent vandalism and the opioid crisis from happening in their facilities. Tsekmo provides features that help to alleviate safety concerns happening inside public restrooms.
Tsekmo is for any business, private or public entity that provides bathrooms for their employees and customers or to any people needing a bathroom. Examples of companies that can use Tsekmo are gasoline stations, restaurants, groceries, drug stores, malls, schools, public libraries, parks and recreation, and more.
How Tsekmo Works
Tsekmo has developed a system to deter potential users or vandals from ruining public restrooms. First, owners must have access control in their bathroom facilities and register all bathroom users inside Tsekmo to track their activities. Tsekmo will track vandalism based on habits and the vandal's presence in different restrooms registered with Tsekmo. If a vandal persists in damaging a bathroom or a user leaves uncapped needles that harm employees and customers, Tsekmo will track and bill the culprit for the damages.
Before using the bathroom, the owner or employee can catch vandalism on the spot when they open their bathroom door to their guest, and both of them witnessed that the restroom was immaculate in its state before its defacement. Tsekmo does not recommend confronting the vandal or the user but encourages the owner or employee to post a photo of the vandalized bathroom in the Tsekmo community or the needle incorrectly disposed of.
Suppose the bathroom owner or employee catches the suspected vandal or the one who always leaves uncapped needles. In that case, they can bill the registered accused vandal along with the damages, inconveniences, and loss of business fee, billing the suspected vandal in Tsekmo. The alleged vandal won't be able to use the Tsekmo app until they settle (pay the bill sent to them by the business owner through Tsekmo) or dispute the allegations (not paying the nose).
If the business owner is mistaken and finds out later that their suspected vandal was not the real culprit, they can reverse the process, allowing them to use the store's bathroom. Tsekmo flags the suspected vandal with an orange flag, so other store owners will be more vigilant, knowing they have a settlement to dispute. However, if a particular store owner decided to block the orange flag, the suspected vandal could still use their bathroom.
Tsekmo suggests providing educational material about proper bathroom use to promote respectful behavior. Inside Tsekmo, the owner can provide rules for using their bathroom to their customers. They can monitor their business bathroom with their customers before they use it and save tons of money maintaining it when their employees and customers constantly monitor their bathroom for cleanliness against drug activities and vandalism. Tsekmo also provides an incident report feature (Tsekrs Report) to track vandals and their vandalism habits and those who always leave uncapped needles leaving the bathroom unsafe.
Tsekmo also has an ID verification feature that can help prevent rampant drug use and vandalism in public restrooms. Once this is activated, all bathroom users must upload their IDs in Tsekmo. The bathroom owner or employee cannot restore their identity once verified, ensuring the customer's privacy. This feature can increase security and deter drug users and vandals from using the bathroom.
The Tsekrs feature is a community of business owners, employees, and customers who can help each other solve vandalism and drug use problems in public restrooms. They can share their experiences, provide tips and suggestions, and work together to make their bathrooms safe and clean inside Tsekrs.
The Bill Now! feature allows business owners to bill the vandal or the user caught on the spot, along with damage reports and the estimated amount of business disruption, loss of customers, number of replacements, repairs, and hiring people to fix the damaged bathroom.
Finally, the Tsekmo Blocking Functionality allows bathroom owners to block the vandal and the one who always makes the bathroom unsafe for employees and bathroom users when they refuse to pay for damages.
Tsekmo's goal is to encourage businesses to open their bathrooms to their customers, knowing that they can use Tsekmo to maintain their toilets clean and prevent vandalism and drug activities in their bathrooms. It aims to help millions of Americans with urinary and bowel incontinence by providing them access to safe and clean public restrooms.
Incontinence is a medical condition and set of diseases that affect between 4% and 8% of the population, or the lives of almost 400 million people worldwide. According to market research, a quarter to a third of men and women in the United States suffer from urinary incontinence, representing symptoms of urgency, frequency, and with or without urge incontinence. About 33 million have overactive bladder (OAB).
Additionally, over 18 million Americans suffer from fecal incontinence (FI), and recent research shows that up to 18% of the general population worldwide suffers from bowel incontinence. Due to these conditions' shame and emotional toll, many people avoid seeking treatment, and the number of cases is likely higher.
One of the biggest problems Tsekmo aims to solve is the shortage of public restrooms in the United States, especially for travelers. Most stores won't open their bathrooms due to concerns about vandalism and drug activities. Destruction means stores spend much money on bathroom repairs, while drug activities inside the bathroom make stores anxious to open their bathrooms in fear that someone will overdose inside their bathroom. Their employees and customers will find it unsafe to use their bathrooms because of unseen, uncapped needles.
Tsekmo provides a solution to this problem by providing a system that deters potential vandals and drug users from ruining bathrooms, and if they persist, it has a feature to track and bill the culprit. The platform also provides features that help alleviate safety concerns inside public restrooms.
In conclusion, Tsekmo is a powerful software that aims to help those suffering from incontinence while solving the vandalism and opioid crisis in public restrooms. It provides features that help to deter potential vandals and drug users from ruining public toilets and a community of business owners, employees, and customers who can work together to make public restrooms safe and clean. Tsekmo is an excellent solution to the shortage of public toilets in the United States. It can help millions of Americans who suffer from incontinence to access safe and clean public restrooms. Tsekmo can help make traveling more convenient and less stressful by encouraging businesses to open their bathrooms to customers.
Furthermore, Tsekmo can also help prevent accidental needle sticks from occurring in public restrooms, which can put employees and customers at risk. Tsekmo can help make public restrooms safer for everyone by tracking and billing vandals who leave uncapped needles.
While Tsekmo can help prevent vandalism and drug activities in public restrooms, it also encourages respectful behavior by providing educational material about proper bathroom use. Bathroom owners can set rules for using their bathrooms to promote respectful behavior and discourage vandalism and drug use.
In summary, Tsekmo is a powerful tool that can help alleviate the vandalism and opioid epidemic crisis in public restrooms while solving the shortage of public toilets in the United States. It provides a system that deters potential vandals and drug users from ruining public restrooms and a community of business owners, employees, and customers who can work together to make public restrooms safe and clean.
Moreover, Tsekmo can help prevent accidental needle sticks and promote respectful behavior by encouraging owners to provide their customers with educational material about proper bathroom use. With Tsekmo, businesses can open their bathrooms to their customers, making traveling more convenient and less stressful while providing millions of Americans with incontinence access to safe and clean public restrooms.
Overall, Tsekmo is a powerful software that can make a significant difference in the lives of millions of people worldwide. By helping to solve the problem of the shortage of public restrooms, preventing vandalism and drug activities, and promoting respectful behavior, Tsekmo can help make public restrooms safer and more accessible for everyone.