Blue cat litter has been the most common littering cause of a home, according to a new study by the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA).
The agency said that cat litter is the most frequently used litter in the U.S. as of June 30, and that it can be a major source of litter in older buildings and apartments.
The EPA study found that litter can be difficult to spot and track.
The agency found that cat poop is more difficult to track in a cityscape than in a rural environment, and cat litter in apartments is more likely to contain mold, bacteria, and other contaminants.
However, the agency said it is working to improve litter detection and control in cities.
“We are committed to working with our neighbors and cities to identify and mitigate the impact of littering,” said EPA Administrator Gina McCarthy.
“The challenge is to make sure people are using litter-reducing methods to help minimize the number of complaints and other problems.”
The report also found that there is a strong correlation between litter levels and other environmental pollutants.
For example, the more litter in a home that is collected, the higher the pollutant levels.
It also has been found that the number and type of pet litter that can be purchased and stored also affect the amount of pollution.
In addition, the EPA found that cats and dogs that are spayed or neutered are less likely to be litter-sourced in cities compared to those that are not.
The agency said this research was conducted for the EPA’s Office of Enforcement and Compliance Assurance (EOCCA) and the Environment and Natural Resources Conservation Service (ENRCS), and was funded by the EPA.
Blue cat litter is not a federal program and can be obtained through the EPA website.
This article has been updated with a statement from the EPA and the EPA Office of Environmental Quality.