Florida: Biggest extinction of the year in Florida’s largest grassland area
A rare sighting of a rare butterfly in a swamp is giving scientists hope for the recovery of a key grassland ecosystem.
Key points:This rare butterfly was found in Florida this yearAn unidentified butterfly was spotted in a marsh in South CarolinaA swamp in South Dakota has also been reported in the past two weeks.
The Florida Keys, a swampland in the state’s southeastern corner, are home to a huge number of plants, animals and amphibians, but not a single species of butterfly.
They are home, however, to the Florida grassland butterfly, which is the world’s only known endemic.
It is an endangered species in the wild.
Its disappearance in the Keys is causing a stir among wildlife experts, who are worried the butterfly could be wiped out.
It was first spotted by a man in a Florida state park, according to The Washington Post.
A man who has seen a grassland beetle and reported it to Florida officials reported seeing it again in a South Dakota swamp.
A marsh in the southern part of the state, called the South Dakota Swamp, was recently spotted with a butterfly in its mouth.
The sightings have drawn the attention of the National Park Service, which issued a warning.
“We have not received any reports of any new sightings or activity of this species in South Dakotas swamp,” a park spokeswoman said.
“It was discovered and photographed by a local man, who has provided the information and we have contacted the man.
We are monitoring this and if we notice any more activity, we will update this post.”
The butterfly, called Anolis michiganensis, is a rare species and the only one in the United States that lives in South America.
It has never been recorded in Florida.
But the grassland is still being threatened by climate change and the destruction of a wide range of vegetation in the Sunshine State, which has been affected by drought and storms in recent years.
Florida’s largest coastal marsh is home to many species of fish, birds, reptiles and amphibious animals, including the Florida Keys butterfly.
The marsh is located in the foothills of the Florida Everglades, which spans parts of North and South Carolina.
The swamp has been a breeding ground for the endangered Florida grasshopper, which was first recorded in the area in the mid-1980s.
There are around 1,000 species of grasshoppers in Florida, according the National Grasshopper Specialist Group.
The grasshopping species is a small, insect-like species, and the Florida Key butterfly is the only known invasive species in Florida and one of the worlds few endemic.
In Florida, the butterfly was first seen by a person in a park in 2017.
The park, along with the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission, have been monitoring the Florida Grasshoppers since that time.
The National Park Foundation also has an advisory on the butterfly.
“Anolis michi is an endemic species and will be protected under the Endangered Species Act,” a statement said.
“We encourage the public to report any new or confirmed sightings of Anolis to our hotline at 1-877-847-8677.
The butterfly is native to South America, and was once thought to be extinct.
It lives in tropical rainforests in the Amazon basin of Brazil and is found in Colombia, Ecuador and Peru.
It can live up to 100 years and feed on an animal, such as an insect, a fish or a bird.
It also feeds on algae, which can provide a food source for fish.
Anolis is the species name for the grasshoppin, which means butterfly.
Its wingspan is 3 to 4 inches, and it has a wingspan of 15 to 18 inches.