Best Campervan Toilets (for all budgets!)

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Choosing a campervan toilet can be an overwhelming decision. Let us take the guesswork out as we share the best campervan toilet options for all budgets — from nearly free to pretty dang fancy — we’ll walk you through pros and cons of each toilet as well as all the other considerations you should make.

Campervan Toilet | Natures Head

Ahh, the great campervan bathroom debate… To have a toilet, or to pee outside? That is the question.

In all seriousness, one of the biggest decisions you’ll have to make about your van layout is choosing the best campervan toilet for your needs. And that might mean you don’t have a toilet at all… (more on that later!).

We’re going walk you through all the different campervan toilet options as well as the pros and cons of each.

Hint: There is one toilet type on this list that we do not recommend for vanlife.

Why trust us? Well, we’ve had three very different toilet situations in campervans: 

  1. No toilet: In our first campervan build, we had no toilet at all.
  2. Portable cassette toilet: We rented a campervan in New Zealand for one month that had a cassette toilet. 
  3. Composting toilet: In our second van build, we installed a fancy-schmancy composting toilet

We really have had all ends of the spectrum, and we’re sharing our (honest!) personal experiences. Hopefully this will help you determine which campervan toilet is best for you.

Alright, let’s dig in, shall we?! 

Campervan Toilet Options

These are your options when it comes to choosing a toilet for your van. They are ordered from cheapest (free!) to most expensive.

Click on the sections below to see the pros and cons of each:

Click to jump down for more toilet talk:

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No toilet

  • Price: $0 – $20

Just what it sounds like! You’ll rely on public bathrooms and campgrounds. This is a good option if you have very limited space (and a small budget) and are okay going in the wild when needed (while remembering to follow the Leave No Trace principles).

Gut Check: If you’re reading this thinking we’re crazy for even suggesting going without a toilet, then you have your answer. You should definitely make a toilet a priority in your van. However, if you’re thinking, “Hmmm, I could see myself being alright without a toilet,” you may just have your answer as well.

Rules of “going in the wild”

Campervan Toilet | Poo Shovel

If you’re camping in the wilderness, it’s possible to do your business outside, as long as you follow some simple guidelines:

  • Always dispose of toilet paper in the trash (aka do NOT leave it on the ground)
  • If you need to go #2, dig a hole that’s at least 200 feet from any water source and is 6-8 inches deep. This is sometimes referred to as a “cat hole”, and should also be located far enough from any trails or campsites that people won’t accidentally stumble upon your hole. Cover it up with dirt when you’re finished.

Poo shovel

If you think you’ll be going in nature, be sure you have a poo shovel in your van. This can be any small shovel you already have, like a garden spade. If you don’t already have a shovel, here are a few we’d recommend:

  • Rugged shovel that’s big enough to help dig your van’s tires out of sand or mud in an emergency.
  • Ultra lightweight shovel that’s perfect if you plan to do a lot of backcountry camping trips.
  • We found our foldable shovel in the camping section at Walmart for around $5.

Pros & Cons of having no toilet


  • doesn’t cost a thing! (unless you don’t already have a shovel)
  • you won’t need to go through the work of installing a toilet
  • saves space in a very small van, since you don’t need to dedicate room for a toilet


  • makes urban camping difficult
  • you will need to locate a toilet any time you need to go

Our opinion on having no toilet: We lived in a campervan for 3 months without a toilet, and we survived. That said, as soon as we started brainstorming our second campervan build, we knew that a toilet was a must this time around. Which brings us to the next options…

Psst! If your putting together your campervan, you’ll want to check out our article on campervan beds to find out exactly which kind of bed is best for you and how to make it work in your van.

“Emergency” toilet

  • Price: $0 – $20
This is my face when thinking about going in a Gatorade bottle…
This is my face when thinking about going in a Gatorade bottle…

If you’re mostly okay with the whole no toilet thing, but want a solution for those nights when you’re urban camping, there are a few emergency solutions.

The bottle trick

Some vanlifers use a Gatorade (or similar) bottle to, well, do just what you think… (Ladies will likely need a funnel to aid in this process.) This way you have a place to do your business when you can’t go outside. Cap it, and empty it in the morning. Not ideal and definitely not an option for #2, but hey, you can’t beat the price!

DIY bucket toilet

While we’ve personally never tried this, in the deep rabbit holes of online van forums, some people swear by putting kitty litter inside a liner bag that sits in a larger container (like a coffee container or a bulk peanut container). This supposedly keeps it from smelling, and is easy(ish) to dump.

What NOT to do…

We received this message, and while we generally don’t share emails, we think this is important to bring up…

Campervan Toilet | What NOT to do

Designing a “toilet system” that leaves a mess for someone else to clean up (or to just sit there) is NOT OKAY.

It’s not only disrespectful, unsanitary and gross, but it makes things harder for all vanlifers. Many cities are cracking down on laws for people staying in vehicles due to reasons like this. Don’t be that person.

I know I wouldn’t want someone leaving a poo in my neighborhood. And I imagine you wouldn’t appreciate that either.

If you feel the need to create an “emergency toilet” set-up, we’ve got a few options above that are essentially free. You also may be interested in the bucket toilet described below.

Pros & cons of “emergency toilets”


  • Takes up little space
  • Very inexpensive


  • Needs to be emptied after each use
  • Can get smelly
  • Not a great idea for #2

Bucket toilet

  • Price: about $40
Campervan Toilet | Bucket Toilet

Disclaimer: We’ll cut to the chase and say we personally would not recommend this toilet option for vanlife. More on why below.

This is essentially a step up from the “emergency toilet” options listed above, but it’s not a heck of a lot fancier.

While you can make your own bucket toilet, the most popular one on the market, Luggable Loo, is very affordable and ready to go. Essentially, this is a 5-gallon bucket with a seat attachment. You can line it with a bag (see below), and dispose of your “business” when you’re done.

While this is much cheaper than some of the other toilet options, it is less convenient. You’ll likely want to empty it after each use because it will start to smell. Plus, there’s not a good way of closing it up, so be sure you have a plan for keeping it in place while you drive around looking for a spot to dump.

  • Biodegradable liner bags: just like the name says, these liners are biodegradable and compostable, making them more eco-friendly than your normal trash bag.
  • Double Doodie waste bags: made by the same makers of the Luggable Loo, these liner bags zip up for easy clean up, plus, they have a bio-gel that supposedly masks the smell. That said, at more than $2 per bag, they are pretty expensive.
Campervan Toilets Biodegradable Liner Bags

Pros & cons of bucket toilets


  • Good for emergencies. You can go to sleep at night knowing if you wake up and have to pee, you have somewhere to go.
  • Cheap!


  • You’ll likely want to dump it after each use, as it can get very smelly.
  • There’s not a way to really close it up, so you’ll have to be careful in order to prevent spills. Yikes!
  • It’s not very nice to look at…
  • It is somewhat bulky, so you’ll need to have a place to store it securely.

Our honest opinion on bucket toilets

Personally, we don’t think this is a great option for vanlife. If you have a limited budget, I think the “emergency toilets” listed above would be a better option, as they are smaller, cheaper, and can close (to prevent spills).

I thought long and hard about getting one of these for our first van build, but couldn’t honestly picture myself using it. I had a feeling it would just sit in our van, taking up space. And if we did use it, I just imagined the contents sloshing around as we drove. Now, I may be getting a little dramatic here, but it just wasn’t for me.

I feel like it would be better suited for people who were planning to camp in one place for a while. Paired with a toilet tent (aka set up outside your van), maybe it wouldn’t be so bad…

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Portable cassette toilet

  • Price: $100-$350
Image by @escape.conversions

If the idea of going in a Gatorade bottle or bucket makes you want to gag (can’t blame ya!), a cassette toilet might be an appealing choice. Plus, this will give you a place to go #2.

These are relatively affordable and don’t take up much space. That said, they require harsh chemicals and must be emptied frequently. Even if you do have a cassette toilet in your van, chances are you will mostly want to use it in case of emergency for #2. Everything that goes in will need to come out (which requires a bit of work on your end). 

Not all portable toilets are created equal. There are a few versions that consistently get great reviews, and others that, well, stink (literally and figuratively).

After researching this type of toilet for a while, we were convinced that the Thetford Porta Potti is perhaps the best on the market.

It has a 4 gallon fresh water tank with a battery-powered electric flush. The waste water tank is 5.5-gallons which they say on average allow 56 flushes.

Campervan Toilet Cassette Thetford Porta Potti

Pros & cons of cassette toilets


  • Pretty affordable option
  • No installation required
  • Can be easily mounted to your van for secure travel
  • It is portable and can be easily moved from vehicle to vehicle


  • Requires chemicals*
  • Not the best option for #2

This video review of the Thetford Porta Potti is pretty helpful at explaining all features of the toilet.

However (and this is important to know!!!), if you watch the entire video, you’ll hear them explain that they do not use this toilet for #2. This is quite common for many portable cassette toilet users, since it can get smelly and requires more frequent emptying.

This is the main reason we chose not to go with a portable cassette toilet. We wanted something that could handle pee or poo without smelling or needing to be emptied frequently. We also didn’t like the idea of having to use chemicals in our campervan toilet.

*Insider Tip: According to video review linked above, if you do not plan to use this toilet for solid waste, you may be able to get by with just using white vinegar instead of chemicals. This is likely what we would choose to do, since we don’t like the idea of having a bucket full of chemicals in our van (nor do we like that smell!).

Composting toilet

  • Price: about $1000
Not a bad bathroom view!
Not a bad bathroom view!

This is the Rolls Royce of campervan toilet options, if you will. Very nice, and also very expensive.

Composting toilets separate your business into liquids and solids.

  • The liquid container needs to be emptied every few days (depending on how many people are using it and how frequently).
  • The solids container, on the other hand, can go 60-80 uses before needing to be emptied. Yes, seriously. And no, it doesn’t smell! This is because you’ll add peat moss or coconut coir to the solids container, which essentially turns it into dirt.

I’m gonna be honest, I was incredibly hesitant about this purchase, but we are absolutely obsessed with our composting toilet. We’ve created an entire article that goes over everything you need to know about the Nature’s Head composting toilet (including how much it costs) so you can decide if it’s right for your build.

Campervan Toilets Nature's Head Composting Toilet

Pros & cons of composting toilets


  • The only option on this list that is really a good option for going #2
  • Solids container can go 60-80 uses without being emptied
  • No chemicals necessary, eco-friendly
  • Feels like an actual toilet
  • No smells (except for when you empty the liquids container)


  • Very expensive
  • Take a bit of time to install this toilet, and the process requires that you drill a hole through your van for ventilation (but it’s not as scary as you’d think!)
  • Not portable, so you can’t easily move it from one vehicle to another
  • Takes up more space than any other toilet on this list

Campervan toilet layouts

Once you’ve decided which type of toilet you prefer, you’ll also need to consider how you will fit it into your campervan layout. 

Dedicated bathroom

Campervan Appraisal Bathroom in Van
In our 3rd van build, we added a dedicated bathroom space with a shower and our Nature’s Head toilet

Will you only be comfortable with a separate room for your toilet? If so, it may make sense to combine this with a shower to make the most of the space.

This layout is really only going to be an option for those with larger high roof vehicles, like cargo vans.

Psst! Learn how to design the perfect campervan layout for your dream van build, and find out where you have room for a toilet in your van.

Box or drawer

Our toilet box keeps our Natures Head hidden, yet easy to access in a hurry (it happens!). Plus, we have a cushion that sits on top so it doubles as an extra bench!
Our toilet box keeps our Natures Head hidden, yet easy to access in a hurry (it happens!). Plus, we have a cushion that sits on top so it doubles as an extra bench!

If you don’t have the space (or desire) for a separate room, a dedicated drawer or box works very well in most cases. Just know that you won’t have much (or really any!) privacy, so you’ll need to be very comfortable with your van companion (if you have one), or set some ground rules, like, “You need to go outside when I need to go #2.” or “Time to put on your headphones.”

Hidden away

If you plan to have a cassette toilet or an “emergency loo”, perhaps you’ll just be able to store it beneath your bed and take it out when needed. Just be sure to have a plan for securing it when it’s full, so you don’t have to deal with spills.

  • (Note: This is not an option if you plan to install a composting toilet, since you have to drill a hole through the bottom of your van.)

Insider Tip: Be sure to get the exact dimensions of the toilet so you can figure out what will work best. We’ve got the Nature’s Head Composting Toilet dimensions here!

Things to consider when choosing your campervan toilet

I’m here to help guide you through things to consider as you choose the best toilet option for your campervan! Let’s get started, shall we?!
I’m here to help guide you through things to consider as you choose the best toilet option for your campervan! Let’s get started, shall we?!

Ask yourself the following questions to figure out which type of toilet is going to be best for you:

What is your budget going to buy you? 

If you have a very limited budget, you’re likely going to have a lower-end toilet that requires chemicals or frequent emptying.

Ask yourself this: How often will you really use this type of toilet? In our personal experience, we rented a campervan in New Zealand and had a decent cassette toilet that came with it. But we never once used it during our month-long trip because the chemicals and hassle of emptying it was more work than it was worth.

We always made it a point to find a restroom when needed. And while it was nice to know we had a “back-up”, it took up a ton of unnecessary space.

Will it be worth the space?

If you have a larger vehicle, the space a toilet takes up may not make much of a difference (whether you use it frequently or not). However, if you have very limited space, it would only make sense to add a toilet if it’s one you plan on using daily. 

Will you be doing more camping in wild or urban settings?

Popping a squat in the wilderness (and following Leave No Trace guidelines!) isn’t too big of a deal. But if you’re parked for the night in a city or town, you won’t have that freedom. Think about the types of places you plan on camping most of the time. If you’re going to stick exclusively to campgrounds, it may be overkill to install an expensive composting loo. 

Psst! Check out this guide to free camping!

Are you planning to travel in colder months? 

If so, just imagine what a midnight pee is going to be like… Now think about an early morning poo. Just sayin’, that would be enough to convince me to install a toilet. 

Choosing the best toilet for you

No toilet is for you if…

  • …you plan to mostly camp in the wild or at designated campgrounds
  • …you have a very limited budget
  • …you have very limited space to work with
  • …the idea of going without a toilet sounds doable

Cassette toilet is for you if…

  • …you will camp in a mix of wild and urban settings
  • …you don’t have a large enough budget for a composting toilet
  • …you have somewhat limited space 
  • …you like the idea of having a place to go in emergencies
  • …you are okay with needing to clean and empty your toilet frequently

Composting toilet is for you if…

  • …you have a large enough budget to justify the higher price tag
  • …you plan to live or travel in your van long term
  • …you plan to do a good amount of urban camping
  • …you don’t like the idea of harsh chemicals in your toilet
  • …you don’t want to deal with the smell or frequent emptying that a cassette toilet requires
  • …you have enough space in your van to dedicate to a permanent toilet 
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Our campervan toilet experiences

Are you still confused about which campervan toilet option is best for you?

We know this can be a tricky decision to make (especially if you’re brand new to #vanlife).

We’ve been there and have had all different types of toilets in our vans. I know it can be helpful hearing honest advice from someone who has been there, so we’re about to get real honest so we can hopefully help you make this very important decision!

No toilet

Leave No Trace | Going to the Bathroom in the Wilderness

I remember when we were building our first conversion, I was utterly convinced that we absolutely needed a toilet. But then I saw how little space we actually had to work with. 

The clincher was when I realized the only “toilet” we could afford with our teeny tiny budget was actually a 5-gallon bucket with a makeshift “seat” attachment (aka the Luggable Loo, which we described in one of the sections above).

I remember standing in the aisle at Home Depot looking at this $30 toilet and imagined it full of well, what toilets get full of… and I imagined it sloshing around as we went around turns in the road.

I immediately put it back on the shelf and marched out of Home Depot and told Ben, “I’ll make due without a toilet.”

And truthfully, it wasn’t too big of an issue. I mean, when you’re on a road trip in your car, you stop along the way at gas stations and rest stops for bathroom breaks. Same thing is true with a campervan. 

During the day, you can find toilets in many different places: trailheads, coffee shops, grocery stores, restaurants, parks, gyms, campgrounds… 

At night, you’ll be parked near public restrooms or in campgrounds or BLM land with pit toilets. And if you’re in the wilderness on land with no toilet at all, it’s possible to go in the wild. Just remember to follow Leave No Trace guidelines and dig a hole for #2, and dispose of all TP properly.

We had a few less than ideal situations, but we dealt with it for 3 months (and could have gone longer!).

Portable cassette toilet (in a campervan rental)

Campervan Toilet Options

We rented a campervan in New Zealand and traveled around the country for one month (best experience ever, by the way!). 

The van we rented was very budget-friendly and came with a cassette toilet, but there was hardly any space for it inside the already very small van. We would have had to step over it in order to get to the bed, so we decided to keep it in our roof rack where we had some extra space. 

As you can imagine, getting it out of the roof rack when we needed to pee or poo just wasn’t very practical. And on top of that, the process for cleaning it out sounded like a lot of work. Gross work.

It was nice knowing we’d be able to camp in places where there were no toilet facilities. But as it turned out, we were traveling with a friend whose van was not self-contained (aka did not have a toilet or grey water tank), so we couldn’t camp in those spots anyway. Instead, we always found toilets when we needed them and made a point of camping near facilities.

So essentially, we drove around the country for 5 weeks carrying a toilet that we never used… 

Composting toilet

Campervan Toilet | Natures Head

While we totally made due without a toilet in our first van build, one of my top “requirements” for our second campervan was having one. So take that information as you will. 

To be totally honest, we weren’t planning on doing a composting toilet because of the hefty price tag. But the more and more we thought about it, we just felt like we wouldn’t use a cassette toilet very often and it would just take up unnecessary space.

So kind of on a whim, I convinced Ben that we should get the Nature’s Head, and ya know what? Ever since the first use, we haven’t regretted our decision one bit. It’s just as good as all the reviews say. 

I said it once and I’ll say it again, it DOES NOT smell. Well, I should clarify… the “liquids” container does smell when you’re emptying it. (Like pee, duh.)

But the solids container is surprisingly un-smelly. If anything, it kind of smells like dirt. 

In short: If you have the budget and are planning to spend a lot of time in your van, we think a composting toilet is a great investment.

Psst! If you’re considering installing a composting toilet in your campervan, you’ll definitely want to check out our Nature’s Head review and tips.

Final thoughts about campervan toilets

If you have a tiny budget and very minimal space, you’ll be able to make no toilet work. But if you have the space and budget, adding some sort of toilet into your layout is well worthwhile (in our opinions!). 

Have questions?

We want to help you make this decision the best we can. Choosing a campervan toilet is a big deal, we understand. Comment below and we’ll try our best to get back to you.

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Are you thinking about living the campervan life?

We have TONS of resources on converting your own campervan and living the #vanlife. Check out our Ultimate Guide to Van Life for all the answers to your most burning questions, or read some of our favorite articles below.

Be sure to check out our Van Conversion Academy to save time & money and get you on the road faster!

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Best Campervan Toilets | Two Wandering Soles
Best Campervan Toilets | Two Wandering Soles

We want to hear from you!

Which of the campervan toilets on this list makes the most sense for your van build? Have you had experience with any of these types of facilities? Share you comments below and we’ll do our best to get back to you!

Comments (14) on “Best Campervan Toilets (for all budgets!)

  1. Shirley says:

    I’ve used all in my vintage trailers except for the composting toilet. I’ve settled on the luggable loo. I use bags purchased from Amazon which close very securely and come with a bit of Poo Powder in each bag. A bit more expensive but I get several uses and so worth it. Camco Toilet Waste Bags, 10 for $27.09.

  2. heather says:

    Have you looked into a laveo dry flush toilet? I have been thinking of using one of those for #2 only and then have a portable woman’s urinal.

  3. Andrew says:

    An upgrade from the bucket, is using a flip down boat seat (takes no space just mount on a wall) with a hole cut out of it to fit a diaper genie refill cartridge. Just cut and tie. If you also use an Ubbi diaper pail for a trash can (air tight diaper genie) there is no smell.

  4. STEPHEN says:


  5. Rose says:

    I think you dismiss the “bucket” toilet too quickly. When it’s lined with a compostable plastic bag and has a scoop of pine pellets in it it does not slosh or smell at all, and it’s very simple to toss in the garbage, double bagged preferably! I would recommend using a pee cup with this for the most part, and using it mostly for #2. Also a Gatorade bottle would not be a good choice for women. A large lidded plastic water or coffee cup from a thrift store does the job perfectly!

  6. Hannah says:

    Great information! Could you share the dimensions/plans for the composting toilet bench seat hiding spot? Thanks so much!

  7. Robert says:

    Thanks! My girl friend and I are going to borrow a van from her mother and stepfather. It has no toilet. Our plan is to stay most of the time in the woods and mountains and avoid urban areas whenever possible, None of us are experienced hikers or campers. In fact none of us have ever pooped outdoor. before. Therefore we see the lack of a toilet as a real challenge. We have asked her mother about it. She just smiles and claims that we soon will get used to it. We are both quite sure that me will master the practical details as digging, squatting etc. But what about privacy? You mention above that you managed without a toilet for three months. Was lack of privacy ever a challenge? What to say if anyone accidentally shows up just when digging or squatting? Is going in the outdoors socially acceptable among most van campers? Perhaps stupid questions?

    • Martin says:

      For the last four summer vacations I have been travelling around with an old VW Caravelle for several weeks. With no toilet in the car, I have to use roadside facilities or many time even just hide somewhere outside if no toilet is accessible. Neither I had pooped outdoor before and I certainly was somewhat anxious about how to do it. The technical skills was acquired quite rapidly. Digging a hole, squatting etc. showed to be easy to master.

      And yes, privacy may be an issue, especially when camping at popular sites where lots of others are staying around. But if taking care when choosing a spot to squat, the risk of becoming discovered is minimal. During my four summers on the road I think I have pooped outdoor type 100 times. Only once I have really been caught short (by a mature woman suddenly coming by, obviously out there for the same purpose, with her trowel and tp in her hands!) We both presented embarrassing smiles and just said excuse. And that was all. Probably even as embarrassing for her as for me. Occasionally, on distance, one can spot others out there and then you certainly walk in another direction. I think most hikers and campers are used to tackle such situations in a sensible way. And really, why bother, we all do it.

    • Anna says:

      Well, for sure privacy may occasionally be a challenge when several boondockers are staying at the same spot. Basic rules: 1. When you see someone walking into the woods alone, you most likely know the purpose. Let her/him be alone, don’t follow. 2. When you spot a head ducking up behind a stone or a bush, don’t go over there. Chance is 99% that her/his shorts/trousers are at the knees. 3. If still walking in on someone and seeing things you were not supposed to see, a little smile and an “excuse” will help. 4. Remember, even though your friends and camping neighbors may not talk about it, we all do it.

      • Emma says:

        This was a very thorough overview. Thanks! Next year I will probably buy a new van. Then I have to consider installing a toilet. Last five years I have had a VW Caravelle without a toilet. I have spent 4-6 weeks in it every summer, mostly in the wilderness of Northern Europe.

        Till now I have not really missed a toilet. When out driving, there often turns up a toilet along the road, or I can stop at a remote spot and “go behind a bush”. However, when boondocking the only possibility often is to go in the wild. Peeing then is often possible just behind the van.

        Pooping requires some more consideration. When done the right way, I think this still is commonly accepted among boondockers. As Martin and Anna comment above, privacy may become an issue without a door to lock. Then I find Anna’s basic rules very sensible and also in accordance with my own experiences. When recalling some situations when I have been caught short or myself walking in on others squatting, it has been practiced just like that. Besides, the others most likely to be encountered in the backbushes are out there of the same reason. If basic precautions are taken and both persons act in a decent way, I think nobody ought to perceive it an offence getting a glimpse of a white bottom between the branches, nor the need for the one squatting to feel really embarrassed by such an incident.

    • hello@twowanderingsoles.com says:

      Great question! We empty our liquids in a toilet. We try to find single unit public restrooms, like a pit toilet at a park, etc. (not at a business). And we carry it in a paper bag so it’s a little more discreet. You can also empy them at dump stations, which are made for this purpose, but sometimes it’s easier to find a public toilet.

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