In the clip, the unnamed lady stands in the loos with some of her superiors at work and explains to them what she's about to do, before going into one of the cubicles and reaching down the toilet to fill up a small cup of water.
She comes back into the communal area and downs the liquid, before the people watching give her a round of applause.
According to MailOnline, the firm billed her as an 'exemplary employee' and praised her dedication. It's the least they could do really, isn't it?
The footage has reportedly come from a fertiliser company in China's Shandong Province and not everyone is on board with the woman's dedication.
Taking to Weibo - China's equivalent to Twitter - one person said that the 'bosses should join in', while another added: "It was so hard on the cleaner."
It's worth noting that the company this woman works for claimed they didn't make her drink the water and that she did so of her own free will.
A spokesperson told Red Star News that the cleaner had drunk toilet water for nearly two years after initially 'breaking through her psychological barriers', adding that she intended to encourage herself with the action.
The company urged all staff to learn from this employee. It said: "She is our example. [By doing so, it] shows she does her job to the highest level."
A couple of years ago, a photography company in China forced their employees to drink toilet water if they missed their KPIs. This were taking place in Guang'an, Sichuan Province, and employees scooped out the water, grimacing as they did so.
A man filmed some footage of staff members being made to engage in the punishment and he was reported detained for four days.
There is one public toilet, however, that no one should be made to enter, never mind drink from, and it's situated in outback Australia.
Yes, it's filled with bugs. GROSS. Admittedly, because it's so remote, the likelihood of someone coming to clean this sort of place is small. It could probably do with a scrub, though.
Well, either that or removal from the face of the planet.
This particular bog was found by Brent Lahti, who'd finished working at Uluru in the Northern Territory and was in the middle of his very, very long drive home to Brisbane (a casual 3,000km trip that would take 32 hours if you drove non-stop).
He had just travelled through the tiny country town of Winton and stopped off at the Crawford Creek rest area.
Noticing a small bathroom area, Brent jumped out of his vehicle and headed in... before turning right back around and heading back out.
"I'm fine with bugs and all but that was next level," he said. He wasn't kidding.
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