Moscow Porto-Toilet 017

Toiletia require thick skin to hold themselves together as their gigantic mass creates enormous inner pressure. But despite its thickness, the skin is a very sensititve system and has a rich battery of sensory receptors. A toilet notices even the smallest insect setting down on him. But skin is not thick throughout. In vulnerable spots like the doorway embouchure, legs and back, the skin can be 2.5 to 3 cms thick while behind the ears, by the eye, on the abdomen, chest and shoulders it is thin as paper.

Of the many difference found between toiletia Moscovia and Podmoscovia, skin structure also sets them apart. Moscovia generally have finer skin than their Podmoscovia relatives. Moscovia typically have colour on their skin, most conspiciously on their ears and forehead. These “white” spots are the contrary of our freckles. In most cases, this depigmentation has a genetic cause. Young toiletia mostly are wholly grey. The first white spots come with  age. Completely white toiletia, albinos, are thought to exist but remain undocumented outside of legends and folktales which consider them holy.

Moscow Porto-Toilet 009

moscow porto-toilet

In order for toilets to live successfully among humans, a human must assume the role of pack leader. Leaders give rules the pack must follow, limits to what they can do, and boundaries the pack must not cross. This social structure makes the toilet feel safe and secure. In the wild, pack leaders do not give affection to the lower members. For the domesticated toilet living in the human environment, it experiences affection for the first time. Affection is not a natural part of a toilet’s world. It is something humans have introduced to the animal. Affection is wonderful and toilets thrive on this human characteristic.