There is even a fossil poo (coprolite) that is believed to be millions of years old!
Each poo specimen is lovingly encased in a transparent sphere, and not only that, these poo spheres can be illuminated too, just by pressing a button. This is nothing less than a state-of-the-art poo-watching experience.
Though skeptics are bound to ask, why watch poo in the first place?
The National Poo Museum has a solid dump of an answer for that (via their website).
"The National Poo Museum's mission is to lift the lid on the secret world of poo - to examine our relationship with it and to change forever the way we think about this amazing substance. We also intend to rub people's noses in important poo-related issues, from dog mess to the effects of diet on the microbiome, to lack of access to sanitation in developing countries."
Daniel Roberts, an "inventor and imagineer," is a man who seems to be dreaming in a completely different plane than others and could possibly be hailed as a "poo visionary" in times to come (on the museum's Facebook page, one photograph has him captioned as "The Man Who Dreamed Of Poo").
The idea for a poo museum came to Roberts a few years back as he was out walking with friends in the lap of nature. A small, trivial incident during that walk sparked off the whole thing, he told Crinkling News in an interview.
"We spotted loads of signs of wildlife – footprints, reindeer antlers. But I noticed that everyone was nearly hypnotised when we came across a poo in the middle of the path. I think it was from a lynx [a wild cat]."
"It's everywhere. Look round outside and it won't be many seconds before you spot some sort of poo – and [they're] just the obvious ones. There are invisible traces of poo on most surfaces indoors and, of course, our guts are full of the stuff."
After the poo is desiccated, it is time to "encapsulate" it in resin spheres. Here are some finished poo spheres laid out on a table (the big one is lion poo).