Grasslands are the fastest-growing, most resilient, and most environmentally-friendly types of native plants on earth, according to a study.
But when it comes to climate change, they’re not the only ones.
It’s not just grasslands, but forests, savannas, wetlands, and all the other large areas of our world that will face more extreme weather as global temperatures rise and water scarcity threatens to destroy habitats and even native species, according in the new study.
“This paper is important because it lays out the case for why climate change should be our primary concern for conservation,” said Mark M. Cairns, a professor of plant and ecosystem science at the University of Illinois and co-author of the study.
“We’re losing a great deal of our natural diversity and the loss of biodiversity is happening now.
It’s time to look at what is our future, and what can we do to protect and restore our ecosystems.”
The study analyzed data from more than 60 peer-reviewed scientific papers to identify the top environmental threats facing grasslands across the globe.
The report found that grasslands are experiencing a combination of habitat loss, extreme drought, and a variety of invasive species.
These threats are threatening to the ecosystem, the planet’s ability to recover from drought, as well as the future of species and their habitat.
The study found that climate change is the most likely cause of grassland loss.
It is also contributing to a global decline in biodiversity and other environmental values.
This paper also points out that grassland ecosystems can adapt to climate and environmental change.
In a changing climate, grasslands can thrive, providing valuable habitat for plants and animals and providing water for human use.
This is important to note, because if the planet were to get warmer, the more carbon dioxide and other greenhouse gases in the atmosphere, the warmer the climate and the more heat that will cause.
The grasslands of the Great Plains are one of the last natural ecosystems left on the planet that will be threatened if global warming continues, the study found.
According to the study, there is already evidence that grasses and shrubs are adapting to the changing climate.
In some areas, grasses have adapted to changing climate by planting their seeds earlier and planting higher.
This could mean the grasses can better compete with the rising temperatures.
However, if the grasslands become more stressed, or if more drought occurs, they will also suffer.
The study also found that the average amount of carbon dioxide that grass and shrub species emit each year has decreased since the 1970s.
In recent years, carbon dioxide levels in the soil have decreased from approximately 10 parts per million in the 1950s to around 2 parts per billion in 2015.
But the study also said that in the past decade, carbon emissions from grasses, shrubs, and other grasses has increased because of the rapid expansion of agriculture.
The paper found that because of climate change and climate-driven plant diseases, grassland plants are facing a significant threat from diseases like root rot and black spot disease.
It also found there are several species of grasses that are now in decline due to diseases.
However with the increasing number of diseases, it is also becoming harder for grasses to thrive.
The loss of grasslands is also affecting water quality, the paper said.
For example, the loss and loss of trees in the Midwest could cause some of the lakes in the region to dry up.
Researchers found that many of the disease-related problems in the Great Grasslands were caused by climate change.
The grasslands in the United States and in other countries are seeing the worst impacts of climate-related diseases.
The disease-causing plants are not only a major threat to ecosystems and human health, but also to people, and that could impact economic development and tourism in the future.
The report also found grasslands and the surrounding areas of the United Kingdom have been hit particularly hard by drought, including Canterbury, England.
In England, the report found the average rainfall has declined by 25 percent, and the average annual precipitation has decreased by an average of 20 percent since 2000.
Many scientists and the environment groups in the U.K. and around the world have been working together to help protect the Great Lakes.
A group of scientists in the UK recently released a report called “How to Save Our Lakes: Climate Change and the Great British Grasslands.”