I have a feeling I’ll have a lot of them on my hands in the near future.

In the past, it has been difficult to locate these species because the habitat they live in has been destroyed by logging, roads and agriculture.

But thanks to the help of the University of Adelaide, scientists have now found some new grasslands across Australia, including a new temperate range on the coast of New South Wales.

“We’ve managed to identify new grassland ranges in South Australia and Tasmania, and a new grassy range in Queensland, and now we’re also looking at some temperate and temperate shrubs across Australia,” said Dr Nicky Smith, the lead author of a paper on the research, in a press release.

The research was published in the Journal of Vegetation Science.

The researchers found that while the climate has changed, the species have adapted.

Scientists have long known that temperate vegetation has adapted to warmer climates.

But the new study suggests that other vegetation has evolved to cope with different climate conditions.

As a result, some grasses have evolved a new, “green” colour.

Dr Smith said the research showed how climate change was altering the habitat of the grasses they study.

It also showed that grasses are getting less diverse and that the species that used to live in temperate areas are now in temperated habitats in Australia.

“We know that we have more diversity in grassland than in forest, and this is due to the warming of the atmosphere, which has a dramatic impact on grasses,” she said.

So what’s the problem?

As part of the study, Dr Smith and her team looked at the life cycle of grasses.

They collected more than 30,000 samples from the ground at the University and from tree trunks.

They found that grass-like species are getting more diverse as temperatures warm.

For example, they found that the size of the individual grasses in the grassland varied from 2 to 14 times their size.

Some of the different grasses also evolved different colours.

But it was also the grass species that were getting smaller that were changing colour.