The Shawangunks, the grasslands of the East and West Bight, are the largest in Australia and have a population of more than 7 million.

The grasslands were created during the early 20th century when logging and grazing was introduced, and have remained largely untouched since.

They are one of the most biodiverse ecosystems in Australia.

But the grassland has been a target of a controversial proposal to clear it of native vegetation.

The Shawongunngal is a protected area of the Great Barrier Reef.

This area includes a large swath of the reef and the eastern end of the Bay of Plenty.

The Shawsongongongal is also known as the Great Southern Shaw.

It contains the Great Australian Bight.

The Great Australian Shaws, also known locally as the Bay, is an area in the South East of Australia.

It is a coral reef system that extends from Western Australia north to the Great Sandy, and extends through parts of the South West, Southern Highlands and South West.

The reef is also home to many species of corals.

It is home to one of Australia’s oldest and largest species of fish.

Birds are also known to live in the Great Shaws.

The Great Australian Bird has been listed as an endangered species since 2005.

The bird is found in the coastal wetlands and on beaches.

It can be found in all coastal habitats, including wetlands and estuaries.

There are a number of species of marine mammals that live in and around the Great Australia Bight that are not found in mainland Australia.

Invasive species are an ongoing threat to the Reef and its native flora and fauna.

They can affect marine life, including shellfish, corals and turtles.

According to the Shawsangunk Wildlife Trust, the Great Bight and the Great Bay are currently home to approximately 1,000 to 2,000 species of birds.

“They are also home for a variety of marine life and invertebrates, including many marine turtles and reef fish,” said David Dyson, the Shawongsongongin, the Australian Marine Conservation Society’s lead for the Great Lakes region.

He said there are more than 1,300 species of coral, and more than 200 species of sharks, rays, dolphins, turtles, sharks, and whales.

Dyson said the reef has been impacted by the introduction of invasive species, including white-tip crabs and goldfish, as well as by a lack of monitoring and management.

Many of the birds are now listed as threatened species, and the ShAWongunggal and Great Bay may not survive the next century without the support of the local community, he said.

While the Great British Bight is home mostly to Great Barrier Island’s native birds, there are also a number species of bats in the region, including the native Great Australian Blackbird.

Australia’s native wildlife also faces a challenge.

During the height of the Dust Bowl, a large number of native species of plants were wiped out.

The destruction was so extensive that it was considered a disaster for native vegetation and animal life, said Dr Stephen Hodge, a conservation biologist with the Great Barrington Conservation Trust.

Now, Australia has a new wave of invasive plants that are threatening native plants and animals that rely on them.

Dr Hodge said the decline of the native flora is a major factor in the loss of many of Australia the country’s iconic native plants.

But in some areas, native flora could be restored.

Hodge said some areas in Australia are particularly well suited to restoring native plants, such as wetlands and riverside habitats.

At the Great American Barrington Forest Park, a national park, native plant species are thriving, and there are a range of other native species like the Western Daffodil, the northern Piedmont Warbler, the eastern Swallowtail, and many more.

“We’ve had native plants like the Great Basin Pied, which is very different from a native plant like the Pied,” he said, referring to native plants found in North America.

When the Australian Institute of Marine Science published a report in 2011 on the extent of the damage to native flora, it was the most extensive study of its kind, Hodge noted.

One of the report’s findings was that, by 2060, the number of threatened species would likely increase by an average of 10 per cent a year.

And the study estimated that the loss would be greater in areas with larger populations of native plants than in those with smaller populations.

With the destruction of native flora as a result of invasive plant species, it is likely that the Great Great Barrier and the surrounding regions would be lost entirely, he added.

That could include the Great Pacific Barrier Reef, and possibly parts of Tasmania, Victoria and South Australia.

The area is also an important source of habitat for some species of sea turtles, he noted