Background: Public restroom/resource access is a human right that should be available to everyone without discrimination or judgment. Many populations in the United States have experienced discrimination based on their demographics alone. The Project for Sanitation Justice (PSJ) conducts community-partnered research to understand and visualize public restroom access to drive action towards more just and equitable decision-making around public restrooms in San Diego County. This presentation will discuss findings from PSJ’s social survey of San Diegans experiencing homelessness about their public restroom access experiences and related health behaviors, and will identify associations between restroom use discrimination and demographics pertaining to marginalized populations. Methods: A total of 115 participants’ responses were analyzed using Microsoft Excel and SPSS. Participants were recruited and interviewed in person by the PSJ team between April-August of 2022 at Pacific Beach and Downtown San Diego using the social survey administered through Qualtrics. The survey focused on themes regarding feeling discriminated against or judged when trying to access public resources such as restrooms, showers, drinking water, washing clothes, washing hands, hygiene, and health/medical supplies. Results: Among the 115 participants, demographic trends in our data indicate that people that identified as currently experiencing homelessness, living with a disability, part of the LGBTQIA+ community, male, White, and Black or African American, self-reported higher rates of discrimination when accessing restrooms. When accessing a shower, drinking water, washing clothes, washing hands, getting hygiene products, and getting health/medical products, there were higher self-reported rates of discrimination among those that identified as currently experiencing homelessness, male, Black or African American, and White. Conclusion: Demographics such as currently experiencing homelessness, living with a physical disability, being part of the LGBTQIA+ community, being African American, and being White were significant factors for feeling discriminated against when trying to access public restrooms and resources, coinciding with existing literature. More research is needed to fulfill the gaps and bring awareness to take action against public restroom discrimination.