By the time the first settlers settled in the 1800s, there were already vast prairie expanses of grassland in the United States.

Prairie grasslands are the largest natural wetlands in the world.

They are so large that, to some extent, they are the opposite of grasslands: They are more dense and cover larger areas than grasslands, which are generally less dense.

The first prairie people came to the New World in the 18th century, and by the early 19th century the number of acres covered by grasslands in the American Southwest was on the order of 50 million acres.

By the 1920s, the number had risen to over 1.5 billion acres.

The vast areas of grasses were already abundant when the settlers arrived, and the area of the prairies that were left over was the greatest amount of grass in the nation.

But that’s where the problem began: as the population grew and the settlers increased, more and more land was left over.

The most obvious place for this excess grassland to go was in the South, where it was converted into cattle grazing and agriculture.

But it wasn’t until the 1950s that large swaths of the South began to receive pasture.

These areas were the largest remaining grasslands of the country, and they were a fertile breeding ground for new grasses, many of which would later become grasslands today.

Today, grasslands can be found in all 50 states and the District of Columbia.

They cover more than half of the land surface in the U.S., and the land is often the same size as it was before people arrived.

But the vast amount of land covered by prairie is not sustainable and the grasslands themselves are becoming increasingly degraded.

The main culprit is the development of large swarms of cattle, which have become a major driver of the expansion of land.

The cattle have become so dominant in many of the most important grasslands that, by the mid-20th century and early 21st century, the United State was already in the midst of a major grassland loss, with less than 10 percent of the American prairies remaining.

This large loss in the praiseland was so severe that, in order to protect the remaining grassland areas, Congress created a special rule called the “Mountain Meadows Act of 1970” to prevent any other type of livestock from grazing on the land.

This meant that the cattle could no longer graze on the praises.

It was a bad decision, as the rule prevented the development and expansion of prairie, which meant the loss of prairies, the loss to the environment, and even the loss for future generations.

It also made it easier for livestock to compete with other animals for grazing land, and cattle were able to take advantage of the situation by taking over much of the grasses.

The result is that today, the American landscape is dominated by herds of cattle and they control nearly half of all the remaining pasture in the country.

These cattle are becoming so dominant that even with the “mountain Meadows” rule in place, many people still think that they have control over the landscape and the praits.

For example, the majority of people think that the American grasslands have a “landscape,” that it is the land, the land that everyone should know about, that it has a “sense of place,” that we should know what is there and where it is.

But these ideas are not necessarily true.

The American landscape has more than 150,000 different species of grass and over 10,000 kinds of plant life.

So the vast majority of the landscape is not a landscape at all.

The problem of land degradation, and its effects on our environment, has been recognized for centuries.

One of the biggest challenges is the issue of land-use change.

The United States has been on the march toward a more environmentally sustainable future for more than 100 years.

We’ve moved away from agricultural development in order for our land to remain open to the natural world, and we’ve invested in new conservation measures to help protect our natural landscapes.

But over the last few decades, many areas of the U to P have been taken over by human activities, including agricultural development.

For example, a significant portion of the West has been used for farming, and many other parts of the Western U.s. are in the process of being transformed into urban areas, with large swamps and waterfalls becoming the norm.

The issue of the degradation of our natural environments has been well-documented.

For instance, in the 1960s, Congress passed the Great Plains Restoration Act of 1976, which was intended to help prevent the loss and degradation of the Great Lakes.

Unfortunately, the law did not do much to stop the erosion of the wetlands and prairies.

The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) has since proposed the “Prairie