How to Clean Up Your Cat’s Litter Dome

It’s an odd world out in the cat’s world, but that’s exactly what cats are used to, especially if you live in an urban setting.

And that’s the case in a lot of cities, where litter has been the source of litter-related problems.

In 2016, the U.S. Department of Agriculture released a report on litter management.

In the report, it recommended the federal government “focus more on promoting the welfare of the cat by reducing the number of cats in urban settings, and increasing access to cat litter.”

And it specifically highlighted the need for cat litter disposal and prevention programs in public places.

In many cities, such as New York City, cats are given free litter to clean up after themselves.

Some cities have also installed trash cans in parks and other public spaces.

While litter is often an issue in parks, in New York, cat litter is considered an important public resource and a significant part of cat life.

That’s because it’s so ubiquitous in most urban settings that it can affect the environment in ways that are impossible to completely prevent, according to a 2016 study from Cornell University.

Litter is a natural byproduct of cat behavior, and while it can be harmful to cats, there are ways to make it less of a problem, according a 2016 report from the U-M Extension Service.

One of those is to make cat litter more of a natural source of cleanliness and sanitation.

Cat litter, as you probably know, is a combination of litter from other cats, urine and feces from other animals, and the occasional piece of fabric from a cat litter box.

The result is a waste product that’s a lot less toxic than the litter that cat owners throw away in public trash cans.

According to a study from the American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, about a third of litter in public spaces in the U