While travelling with their RV, campers want to have the same comfort as their home. That includes the use of toilets. European RVs use a system where the human-wastes are contained in a waste-holding tank until those wastes are dumped. The dumping needs to be done manually, the RV user has to remove the tank from the RV, bring the tank to a dumping area, drain the tank and put the tank back into the RV. After interviewing a few RV owners and exploring different sources of information, the consensus is the same: “the waste-holding tank is a part of the camping experience, but not a pleasant one”. The overall experience is unpleasant due to three main issues: the disgust, the awkwardness and the physical strain. The experience is disgusting due to the odours of poop and pee mixed in with chemicals. The awkwardness comes from the fact that the subject of poop and pee has a taboo. And the tank can become quite heavy and therefore strenuous to handle. The usual campers that are found on a camping ground are a couple and both over 50 years old. The campers have different rituals and routine concerning the waste-holding tank but they have a few habits in common. The use of the RV’s toilet is avoided and it is better to use the sanitary building. The man in the couple is the one that empties the tank, and when he does, he tries to avoid encountering other people, by going to the dumping area in the morning or late in the afternoon. The dumping area is the most unpleasant part of the overall experience. While eliminating bodily products, people need to feel safe. Public toilets manage to give a certain amount of safety to its users, unlike the dumping spot (see Picture 1). At the worst moment, when the sludge inside the tank is drained, a really strong and overwhelming smell spreads in the area. Those dumping areas are often next to the sanitary building, so the person draining the tank as well as the people brushing their teeth or doing the dishes get to smell those odours. People feel uncomfortable, the person draining his tank feels exposed and like a bother for the others, while the others try to avoid looking and to ignore the offensive smell. Finally, the dumping area often is a simple metal sink at about waist height, which makes holding the tank upside-down over the sink quite difficult. The user lacks control and support at that point. To resolve these issues, the design needs to give the user more control over the draining of the tank, reduce the smells and reduce his presence when other people are doing their daily routine. The different concepts have a different focus, their strong point vary. One of them is better suited for the user because it puts distance between him and the tank, thus reducing the odours that break free. Another concept encloses the whole system, giving the odours less time to spread and bother the user or other campers. Thirdly, the last one hides the tank which makes it less embarrassing for the user because he is not directly seen with the tank in his hands. After combining two concepts and building a prototype, a few test sessions were performed. The sessions proved that the design is easy and simple to understand. The test subjects were all enthusiastic and gave positive feedback about the prototype. Finally, the final product (Picture 2 and 3) is a dumping station, shown on the right hand side, that resolves these issues. The tank is hidden within the dumping station and the user does not need to hold the tank while it is draining itself, making it easier to put some distance between the user and the tank. The system is enclosed, therefore the odours are more contained, making it the experience less unpleasant for the user as well as the people in the neighbourhood.