It is remarkable that in over three decades since the discovery of high-temperature superconductivity (HTS) in cuprates, no other class of materials has been found to exhibit this property above the liquid nitrogen boiling point at ambient pressure. Here, we describe the conformation of hole and electron bipolarons in doped cuprates and tungstates. Important similarities and differences between them are discussed. Both hole and electron bipolarons can percolate forming filaments or clusters in the bulk or on the surfaces as well. Upon cooling, these electronic objects can show superconducting properties. It is proposed that oxygen-reduced tungsten oxide WO3−x in bulk or thin film form is a promising material to explore the HTS. Such material would be another example of bipolaronic superconductivity similar to cuprates. However, there is also an important difference: in the cuprates, holes predominantly enter the oxygen orbitals and hole bipolarons are composed of three-spin polarons, whereas in the tungstates, doped electrons are located on tungsten ions and W5+–O2−–W5+electron bipolarons form from 5d1 W5+ polarons.