South Africa’s pawnee grassland gets a gift of new roads
A rare and valuable South African grassland has been restored to the state’s landscape, with a special gift from a US company.
The gift was made by the University of Arkansas’ Arkansas Pawnee Foundation, which has been working to preserve the area for the past several years.
The Pawnees are part of a larger community of more than 3,000 people in the Arkansas Prowler National Grassland in South Africa.
The area is about 100 miles east of the town of KwaZulu-Natal, which is home to a number of national and international wildlife species.
The project involves a combination of planting trees and planting shrubs along a series of small streams, with the hope that the project will provide the area with a natural, sustainable place to live and raise livestock for the future.
This particular project was designed to restore the area to its original landscape, which had been damaged by logging in recent years.
The timber industry has been cutting down trees for more than 40 years, and some communities have struggled with the destruction of their natural habitats.
However, the Pawners believe the project could be a success, and they are hoping the work will help the region to be sustainable.
“The goal is to restore it to a beautiful natural habitat that has been damaged in the past,” said Rene Kipen, the foundation’s director.
“There are many ways of restoring natural landscapes, but this project is unique because it’s done in a way that’s not invasive.
It’s done right on the edge of the forest, in a natural area, where we have many species to study.
It will be a very beautiful project and a very rewarding one for our staff, who are doing this job very carefully and carefully.”
This is a very special gift that we’ve received from the Arkansas Foundation, but it’s not just for us, it’s for everyone who cares about the natural environment.
“In the 1980s, a number the forest was cut down to make way for the mining industry.
In recent years, the area has been experiencing increased demand for timber, which causes problems for the area’s native flora and fauna.
Kipen said the foundation had made the effort to conserve the area.”
I think this is a great gift because it shows that we’re committed to conserving and preserving the forest,” he said.”
We’re trying to keep it healthy, we’re trying a number other things to ensure that the forest remains healthy and that it continues to be a place that people can enjoy.
“People have seen a lot of damage in the area over the years and that’s a big part of why we think it’s important that we do this.”
It’s an amazing thing for people to come down here and see.
“Follow AP’s coverage of the restoration project on our South Africa blog.
Follow AP reporter Jessica Huseman on Twitter at @jesshuseman and on Facebook at www.facebook.com/jess.husemans.