The world is facing a serious shortage of sea turtles, and the world is going to need to get on board with the turtles.
In order to keep them healthy, the turtle population has been in decline.
A recent study published in the journal Marine Policy found that the number of turtle nests has dropped by almost half in the past 30 years, as turtles have been dying off at an alarming rate.
The turtles are now living in increasingly shallow waters and have become more vulnerable to fishing and pollution.
A study published last year by researchers at the University of Georgia found that while the total population of sea turtle nests is not known, the average nesting density is less than one nesting turtle per square kilometer.
If we don’t take the necessary steps to help the turtles, the turtles could soon disappear.
Sea turtles are protected by the Endangered Species Act, but if we want to protect the turtles we need to do more to protect other animals and plants from the threats posed by climate change and pollution in our oceans.
We need to conserve species that live in areas that have not been adequately protected in the last century.
In the Pacific Northwest, for example, the Washington State Department of Fish and Wildlife has announced a plan to protect 1,100 square kilometers of the Puget Sound region in the Pugay Sound, an area that has been severely affected by climate changes and pollution since the early 1900s.
This plan would help protect habitat for sea turtles in the region and the Pugets, which is home to over 40 percent of all the remaining sea turtles.
And while the Pacific Coast has been a leader in reducing greenhouse gas emissions, it has also been severely impacted by pollution.
As of last year, more than half of the Pacific’s marine species were listed as endangered, meaning they are vulnerable to extinction.
In a climate change-related crisis, we have to take action now to help sea turtles and other marine species.
In addition to sea turtles—and other marine animals and plant species—we also need to protect coastal communities and the people living near them from climate change.
It’s important to recognize that while sea turtles are endangered, other marine creatures and plants are threatened with extinction, too.
For example, coral reefs are disappearing due to rising ocean temperatures, which makes it more difficult for corals to recover from bleaching.
Additionally, sea turtles have already suffered the loss of their habitat due to ocean acidification.
The United States Fish and Environmental Protection (F.E.P.) has designated many of the country’s coastal areas as “threatened” by climate impacts, and it is the responsibility of the federal government to protect and restore these habitats.
The Pacific Northwest has been experiencing a record number of storms in recent years, which are forcing many people to relocate to inland locations to protect their homes, businesses, and wildlife.
The Northwest has a large number of rivers and streams that provide access to water for thousands of people.
These are also places that are home to many fish, wildlife, and plants, and can be impacted by sea turtles if we do not act now to protect them.
If sea turtles disappear, they won’t be the only ones that are threatened.
As oceans become more acidic, more fish will die, and more species will go extinct.
The world’s oceans will be flooded with acid from human activity and the loss the oceans holds of many species.
The ocean will also become increasingly hostile to species that are able to survive in these more acidic conditions.
These threats will be felt across the world as sea turtles will be in danger of disappearing in the Pacific Ocean, as they have in the Atlantic Ocean and the Indian Ocean.
But the best way to protect marine life is to help them survive and thrive.
This is why we need a sea turtle plan.
We can all do our part to help protect sea turtles by getting on board.