It’s a tough job, but you can’t help but notice the odd insect crawling in and out of the weeds.
The grassland animals, especially the deer, can be the worst offenders.
In fact, the grassland creatures are such a threat to livestock that they are classified as pests.
The World Wide Fund for Nature (WWF) has issued a red alert for grassland pests in recent years, with grassland mammals listed as an endangered species.
In the past decade, grassland animal pests have caused more than 1,500 deaths, including more than 300 fatalities in South Africa alone, according to the World Wildlife Fund (WWFF).
According to the report, the number of grassland mammal fatalities has doubled over the past four years, rising from 14,000 to more than 55,000.
For decades, grasslands animals have been the worst of the big problems, said Dr. Dovidio Pérez, WWF-South Africa’s head of animal protection.
“It’s very difficult to find a grassland predator that doesn’t cause death and disease.
That’s the case for the deer and cattle.
They are the biggest offenders,” Pézas said.”
There are so many species of animals that are the most lethal.
They do so many things to us, from eating grass, to grazing, to causing disease.
It’s very dangerous.”
The most deadly of these species are the wild cow and calf, which are often the only ones left in their herds.
They consume the grass that their cattle graze, then consume the carcasses of their livestock.
“They are killing the vegetation that’s left after the livestock, killing off the plants that are necessary for grazing,” Párez said.
A study published in the journal Science Advances found that these predators can also kill other animals and livestock.
The study found that the number and size of the deer in an area was linked to the number, density and size and number of deer, both in the grasslands and the urban areas.
In some parts of South Africa, where the numbers of deer are high, the animals were found to be killing off vegetation and harming crops, the study found.
Wild cow and calves are a threat because they eat a large amount of grass, causing the grass to decompose.
They can also eat the leaves, bark and seeds of other plants, the report found.
In South Africa in 2016, there were nearly 6,000 confirmed cases of grasskill in the country.
The number of confirmed cases is higher than in South America, where only 1,100 cases of deerkill were reported.
The report also found that more than 70% of confirmed grasskill cases were found in urban areas, where most cattle grahamnize and there are more deer in the community.
In urban areas that have a high number of cattle, the problem is worse.
“In a lot of rural areas, there are far fewer people and cattle,” Pészas explained.
“There are more people, but they grahamnt their cattle and don’t see them very often.”
Wild cattle kill about 50% of the land they graze on.
Pézes said that if you look at the numbers in South African rural areas with fewer people, it is far higher than the number reported in the urban communities.
“You can see the impact that this disease has on livestock and on human health,” Pèzes said.
The WWF recommends that farmers keep cattle on pasture in areas that are heavily grazed to prevent the spread of disease.
“We need to keep cattle off the grass and out in the wild, to help them escape the disease, which can cause disease in other places,” Pórez said, adding that the best way to control the disease is to keep cows on pasture.
“I hope the next time that we see a deer, it’s the same as the next one.
We can’t be the first ones to do it,” he said.