A horrified locksmith has stumbled upon Briain’s worst toilet after breaking into a house taken over by squatters.
Rio Beardmore, 48, found the disgusting bog after being asked to force his way into a property owned by a friend where occupiers refused to answer the door.
He said that a number of drug addicts had been living inside the building in Stoke-on-Trent, Staffs., leaving it in a shocking state.
But no room was worse than the toilet – with a vomit-inducing picture appearing to show mounds of faeces bulging from the loo.
The excrement seems to have spilled over onto the floor, landing on discarded clothes and carpet.
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Rio said: "It stank – and I got bitten on the face by a bug. There must be something living in there.
"I've been doing this job for years – I thought I'd seen it all. It was the worst. The room was covered in s***.
"It was a baking hot day, around six months ago.
"This young copper walked into the house and asked if everything was secure. I said: 'There's something you need to check in the bathroom'.
"He walked in and shouted: 'You b******!'."
The squatters were eventually turfed out and the locks were changed.
The nauseating image has echoes of an infamous scene in the 1996 film Trainspotting.
Ewan McGregor's character Renton takes a dive into “the worst toilet in Scotland” to recover some heroin suppositories – with disgusting results.
Earlier this month, a woman was hauled before a judge after abandoning two children in a fly-infested flat overrun by animals, covered in poo and with beds soaked in urine.
Leesa McKay neglected the youngsters by leaving them unsupervised in a property with no cooker or fridge.
The kids also had no clean clothes to wear and the entire living room floor was covered in animal mess.
Beds in the flat were also soaked with animal urine.
McKay, 40, left the children with three dogs, three cats, a lizard and two birds in her three-bedroom tenement flat, in Paisley, Scotland, one night in July.
The details emerged when McKay appeared in the dock at Paisley Sheriff Court to admit her guilt over her actions.
She had been facing two charges under the Children and Young Persons (Scotland) Act 1967.
But she struck a deal with prosecutors to plead guilty to one charge in exchange for the other being dropped.
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