Toys that make loud noises, have small parts or contain high levels of toxic substances are the focus of this year's "Trouble in Toyland" report, put out annually by the Public Interest Research Group. Consumer advocate Monica Flores, of the Public Interest Research Group Education Fund, says toys that look like food are of special concern, as are small parts. Flores says there's a simple test you can do at home. "One thing that parents can actually do is, using an empty toilet paper roll: if an object fits through the toilet paper roll, it is too small for children under the age of three." Flores says toy safety has improved in the 27 years the consumer group has been doing its survey, but dangerous toys are still being found regularly on store shelves. Flores says parents should trust their own judgment when toy shopping. If a toy looks too small or sounds too loud, she says, it probably is.