A British woman has entered a deliveryman who answered nature's conversation – just outside her home.
Sharon Lumbard, from Bristol in England's southwest, became stunned when she saw the Amazon worker urinate in a public street on Sunday after delivering a package to her neighbor.
The 47-year-old snapped a photo of the man in law and complained to the online giant dealer.
She shared a picture of the event with the company and wrote: "One of the so-called delivery drivers took a p *** on the street. Absolutely disgusting."
She told Metro that the man had a supreme west at the time and was in full perception of the residents as he relieved himself of a brick wall in the street before he ran back to his van.
"It was disgusting behavior. I was disgusted by its actions, as there is a shopping mall close to which one can eat facilities that he used to go to the bathroom," she told the publication.
"I'm using Amazon, and actually let one of my drivers use my bathroom – they just need to ask.
"I know he delivered an Amazon package to my neighbor. I looked at him from my bedroom window."
Lumbard said that Amazon confirmed that she looked at her complaint as a "priority issue".
"I only had a conversation from Amazon and the guy said the driver has been treated, whatever it means, he did not say," she told Metro.
"And they apologize for the driver's actions. I expect him to do it again."
Amazon later told the publication that the driver had been dismissed.
"This does not reflect the high standards we have for our suppliers," said spokesman.
"The driver will no longer deliver on Amazon's behalf."
But it's only the latest in a series of incidents involving Amazon delivery workers.
In a separate event in September, an Amazon vendor was captured on film that sloppy lobbing London customer David Jacobs fragile items on his first floor balcony.
Jacobs shared the alarming footage on LinkedIn, where it quickly became viral and sparkled widespread outbursts.
And last December, a survey of the alleged Amazon drivers on Sunday Mirror worked on regular shifts that exceeded Britain's maximum 11-hour limit, with overworked employees having to urinate in plastic bottles along the way in an attempt to continue delivery demand.