You’ll probably never eat grassland animals again if you don’t have access to fresh water.
In 2016, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service released its most recent annual report on water quality, showing that water quality in parts of the country had deteriorated dramatically over the last 10 years, especially in the Gulf Coast, the Great Plains and the Midwest.
The report found that while water quality is improving, the threat of drought is intensifying.
“The threats to the quality of drinking water in the U, D.C. and throughout the country are increasingly severe,” the report stated.
Drought has been particularly devastating for grassland species in the Great Lakes, including the tortoise, whose habitat is a prime source of drinking-water for most of the nation.
Since the 1970s, the Gulf of Mexico has experienced severe droughts that have caused a loss of habitat, and increased competition for water from cattle and other grazing animals.
According to the National Academy of Sciences, the amount of fresh water consumed by grassland reptiles has been declining in the region.
Researchers from the University of Kansas have estimated that in the past 100 years, grassland habitats have been declining by about 25 percent.
That is because of the rapid and devastating impact of drought on water-hungry vegetation in grasslands.
More recently, a study published in the journal PLOS ONE found that, as of last year, there were more than 400 grassland plant species in 23 states, including Texas, Louisiana, Florida, Georgia, North Carolina, North Dakota and South Dakota, and nearly 50,000 species in more than 80,000 sites in the United States.
Scientists from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration have also found that grasslands and forests have declined significantly in the last 50 years, due to global warming.
While drought has become increasingly severe in the Greater Plains, the greatest threat is the drought that has been affecting water availability to many of the region’s major water resources.
Water is the lifeblood of a healthy ecosystem.
This is the same drought that caused a catastrophic decline in water supplies to the Great Salt Lake, an important source of water for the entire state of Utah, the report states.
And the Great Basin’s water crisis is only expected to get worse.
According to a 2016 study published by the National Climate Assessment, global warming could lead to the region seeing as much as 4 inches of precipitation in a single year, and that could add up to more than a foot of precipitation each day.
At the end of 2018, the drought in the state of Colorado was the largest in U. S. history, and there were estimates that the region could see as much precipitation as 7 inches in a month.
A 2014 study found that in areas of the Great Southwest, drought is already making it harder for farmers to survive.
One report found the rate of drought-related deaths in the southern part of the United State has increased from 2,700 per year to 6,000 per year since 2005.
As the report continues to show, the consequences of climate change for our environment are becoming increasingly dire.
Trump’s proposed withdrawal from the Paris Climate Agreement, along with other recent climate change-related policies, is causing significant disruptions to the agriculture and other industries that rely on our water supply.
The Great Plains is an example of what happens when the economy is disrupted by extreme weather events.
With water shortages, water-intensive agriculture and the loss of a vast amount of food crops, the environment is at risk.
But it’s not just the Great South and Midwest that is facing the effects of climate disruption.
An analysis by the New York Times last year found that the Chesapeake Bay is already facing unprecedented levels of pollution.
When the bay loses its fish populations due to climate change, it could drastically impact marine life and coastal communities.
Already, it’s causing a severe disruption in some communities in the Cheshire, New York, area.
It’s the kind of impact that can’t be avoided, according to an article in the Los Angeles Times, and is likely to worsen the effects that climate change is having on the region and the country.
If Trump continues to ignore the warnings and continue to undermine the science surrounding climate change and human-caused climate change with his misguided policies, we could see the region face a future of reduced access to drinking-potable water, decreased access to food and a further deterioration in our food supply.