I’m sure the people of the Great Barrier Reef would be delighted to know that I’ve never travelled to the beaches of Australia before.
But when you’ve been to a few, I think you can see why people who have never experienced the coral reefs of the reef will be pleasantly surprised.
This is one of the most important, and least known, marine ecosystems on Earth.
It’s the largest marine ecosystem on the planet and it’s also a prime target for ocean acidification.
The Great Barrier has been under attack for a long time.
As recently as the 1970s, it was thought that coral reefs would be spared as the world turned to renewable energy and a global warming climate.
Since then, however, the impacts of climate change have caused the reef to recover from the effects of the effects that CO2 and acidification are having on the ocean.
According to the Royal Society for the Protection of Birds, there are currently 3,600 corals in the Great Barracuda National Park.
And although the number of reefs has dramatically declined, the species that live there are also declining, as a result of overfishing.
In a paper published in the Proceedings of the Royal Institution of Edinburgh in 2015, scientists from the University of Tasmania in Hobart found that by 2050, the number had declined to just 7 per cent of its pre-industrial baseline.
What’s more, in Australia, the Great Northern Reef Marine Park, which covers the entire area of the Australian mainland, is now under threat.
So why is it that so many people have never been?
It has something to do with the fact that the Great Southern Reef Marine Reserve, which is also in Australia but extends into the Coral Sea, was also only created in the 1950s and was initially created to protect the Great Australian Bight from the impact of a large eruption of Mount St Helens.
There was never a plan for how to protect it, which means that it has not been protected as effectively as it could have been.
When the Great Bight erupted, the impact on the Great Coastal Barrier Reef was huge, causing coral bleaching, coral dieback, and ultimately the loss of the great Barrier Reef.
During the 1980s, scientists at the Great South Western Research Station in Tasmania studied the effects on corals of CO2 levels in the atmosphere, and they found that they suffered significantly.
“The rate of coral bleeding in the reefs had gone from being two to five times higher than it was before,” Dr David Gove, who led the study, said.
He added that the reef is now “very vulnerable” because it has lost so much coral, and the current bleaching is causing a further loss of corals.
I think if you’re going to see any significant damage to the reef, you’re probably going to have to see it on TV or in the movies, because they are really not there.
If you go to the Great Western Barrier Reef, you will see the effects are real.
You will see massive bleaching of coralfish, large numbers of coral that have died off.
We know from the studies that CO 2 levels are impacting on the health of coralline algae, which are the life cycle components of coral reefs.
They have to produce carbon dioxide to feed their cells, and CO 2 has to come from somewhere.
And if you remove CO 2 from the atmosphere through man-made emissions, the algae will not be able to produce enough CO 2 to support themselves.
That’s why scientists are really concerned about how the Great British and Northern Reefs will respond to the effects the CO2 will have on them.
However, in the past, coral reefs have been protected by governments and businesses.
These are often organisations that will be the most affected by changes in climate.
But when governments and companies see that there is no protection for their jobs, then it becomes more difficult to protect them.
The Australian Government has already said that the Reef Protection Act, which was created in 1996, will be repealed, as well as other environmental laws, including the Endangered Species Act.
Scientists are not expecting the Great Eastern Barrier Reef to see a major impact from the climate change that is affecting the Great Gatsby, but there is a significant chance it could suffer significant bleaching.
Great Barrier Reef marine parks are the world’s only protected areas, but many people living in remote areas of the world, such as Papua New Guinea and Australia’s Northern Territory, have no idea what they are going to do when the Great Queensland Bight erupts.
Even if they did know, how would they protect themselves?
In Australia, a report from the Queensland Government’s Bureau of Ocean Protection found that the average age of coral reef on the reef has decreased by 30 years.
Around 20 per cent