There's nothing we love more than being on Worthy Farm, and this year incredible people like you helped us shine a spotlight on an unsung hero of Glastonbury – the life-changing loo.

Having a safe, private toilet is a basic human right. But unbelievably, one in three people around the world don’t have access to a loo. That means people get ill and deadly diseases spread fast.

By supporting our Toilets Save Lives campaign at Glastonbury, you're helping to change this. And we know your support works – last year, an amazing 46,181 of you signed our Make it Happen petition, helping to secure a Global Goal dedicated to clean water and sanitation.

Whether you picked up a WaterAid water bottle or visited our Talking Toilets, you're bound to have bumped into us on Worthy Farm. Over 400 of our volunteers were working hard throughout the weekend to make sure you had the best festival ever – including our brand new Loo Crew, who did a phenomenal job cleaning the toilets at 35 ‘long drop’ sites.

Find out more about WaterAid on Worthy Farm below...

Our work on Worthy Farm

WaterAid's Glastonbury map 2016

Where to find us on the farm

Whether you pop to our Pyramid stage stand or grab a free refill at one of our water kiosks, you can’t miss WaterAid on Worthy Farm.

Elida at the water kiosk she runs in Madagascar

The real water kiosks

Meet the women behind our water kiosks in Madagascar, and find out how they're building a better future for themselves and their families.

Toilets Save Lives

Toilets Save Lives

A toilet is something everyone should be able to take for granted – but it’s a basic human right 2.3 billion people still live without.

Volunteers at a WaterAid Glastonbury water kiosk

Meet our volunteers

Find out what our volunteers get up to on Worthy Farm – and what their jobs have in common with people we work with worldwide.

Chanda, a community toilet caretaker in Delhi, India.

Sanitation superheroes

Meet some of the amazing workers around the world designing, building and cleaning the toilets that help save lives.

Jane Healy (centre) stands with 30-year-old Babita (right) and members of her family outside her home in Madhya Pradesh, India.

'I truly love toilets'

Find out what happened when Glastonbury's sanitation manager Jane Healy visited our work in India.

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