The most common reason people are not able to use the bathroom is because they are sick.
In a recent report from the National Institute of Health, researchers found that nearly three-quarters of adults in the U.S. are still not able or willing to use a bathroom in the event of a crisis.
The report, titled, “When Do You Need to Go to the Bathroom?”, focused on the U!
census and found that more than 80 percent of the population of the U and the District of Columbia, or approximately 5.7 million people, live in areas with very high or very low rates of toilet use.
These areas include metro areas, cities, and rural areas, the report found.
The researchers used data from the U Census Bureau to track the frequency of bathroom use and toilet-related injuries among adults in each census tract.
The authors found that while toilet use rates are generally low, they do vary by location.
In urban areas, for example, a majority of those surveyed said they were unable to use public restrooms when they need to.
In contrast, a smaller majority in suburban and rural communities reported having trouble using public restrooms in the past year.
This may be because of factors such as socioeconomic factors and environmental factors.
In rural areas that are often rural, toilet use is generally higher, which is in turn partly because of increased reliance on public transportation and other services.
The study found that the most common reasons for not using a bathroom were a fear of getting sick or getting lost, being at home with a baby or sick family member, or for personal hygiene reasons.
However, the study found there are other factors that can cause problems.
For example, people who have urinary tract infections are more likely to not be able to pee in public and might need to use restrooms that are more isolated or in less crowded areas.
Other findings included that women, African-Americans, people living in rural areas and those living in low-income areas are more prone to having trouble peeing in public.