NEW YORK – A potty-training chart for the United States has been created, and it shows how the country prepares for the next domino to fall.

The “Potty Training Charts” show the different levels of potty trained, how to clean up the mess, and where the toilet can be left for the day.

The game simulates a game where players have to poop, wash the stool and go to the bathroom at the same time.

A total of 30 states and the District of Columbia have created their own game to test the U.S. ability to control a toilet.

“I think it’s really important that we educate kids about toilet safety and how to maintain them,” said Kimberly Miller, director of public education at the U,S.

Food and Drug Administration, in a statement.

“The use of potter’s wheel, the proper disposal of pot, the right cleaning of the toilet and toilet seat, and proper cleaning of potable water, will help kids understand how to safely use the toilet,” she said.

The game has already had about 1.5 million downloads in just two weeks, according to the U.,S.


“There’s not much we can do, but we can make it more effective,” said Sarah Lassiter, a New York City-based child and family health advocate.

The U.N. children’s agency, UNICEF, has said that potty toys are the leading cause of preventable diarrhoea in the developing world, and that the World Health Organization recommends parents avoid toys that are too big, too long, too wide or too heavy.

The government has also said that it is concerned about the spread of Zika virus, a mosquito-borne illness that has killed more than 5,000 people in Brazil, Colombia, Colombia and Peru.

In the United Kingdom, a petition calling for the government to ban the game gained more than 30,000 signatures on Wednesday.

In Germany, where potty trainers are required to wear helmets, the state health ministry is considering banning the game.

In Denmark, where a similar petition was started, the government has banned the game entirely.

The country of Germany is a model of “zero tolerance,” where potter balls, toilet paper, plastic bags, toilet seats and plastic containers are all banned.