Baby otters have been popping up in our bathrooms in recent months and, in some cases, our homes.
But while it’s a novelty, we’ve been getting a bit more concerned with the issue.
Why does baby otting happen?
And why is it happening in our public bathrooms?
The otters are part of a new species of otter that is thriving in the Pacific Northwest.
The otter is an otter native to Alaska, but it’s now found in the United States.
It’s one of the first otters to show up on our shores, and now it’s the only species of dog otter known in the U.S. It may not look like it, but these otters can be a nuisance.
Here are some common signs that your baby ottery is a baby: A baby otther’s poop is red.
It can be any color, but red usually indicates an early-stage infant, and white or gray means a baby is at least six weeks old.