There’s been a lot of talk about the effects of climate change on the flowers and plants on the coast of the U.S. For years, the National Park Service has been trying to address the problem.
But the problems have been growing exponentially, with a new study finding that the damage is worse than previously thought.
The study, published last month in the journal Nature Climate Change, found that the loss of flowering plants and other plants on beaches in the western United States has accelerated and is now the largest in the country.
As we continue to study the damage, it is important to take the issue more seriously, said Michael Hennessey, the study’s lead author and a senior research scientist with the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration.
He added that climate change could be to blame.
Hennesseys work on the report began as a collaboration between the National Parks Service, the University of Washington and other partners.
It was funded by a $10 million grant from the National Science Foundation.
The park service has been working for years to restore and preserve beaches that were destroyed during Hurricane Sandy in the winter of 2012-13.
The researchers looked at photos taken in the early 1990s, the last time there was snowfall, to determine whether or not there were any blooms in the area.
The result, the report says, was “the most extensive evaluation to date of the extent of the damage from climate change.”
In the 1990s and 2000s, they found that about 30 percent of the coastal beaches they surveyed had been damaged.
Now that number is more than 90 percent, the authors said.
The bloom loss is particularly pronounced in the waters off the Atlantic coast.
The National Oceanographic and Atmospheric Association (NOAA) estimates that the bloom loss in the Atlantic is about 40 percent.
In the past, the bloom losses were more localized, in smaller patches and not in the same geographic area as the beaches.
“The bloom loss on the beaches is unprecedented in the continental U.C. system,” the report states.
In some cases, the loss is so large that the blooms are “unbearable to survive.”
“In many cases, they’re unrecognizable from the landscape they were once planted in,” the authors write.
“In some cases they are so badly damaged that they are unable to survive and may never recover.”
For example, the researchers found that nearly half of the coral reefs they surveyed have suffered damage.
That’s about one-fifth of the area where they had previously estimated there were reefs.
The report also found that coral reefs were losing a lot more plants and vegetation than expected.
The authors found that half of all reefs had lost at least one plant species and one-third had lost all vegetation.
The species that are being lost are many species of fish, such as bony fishes and sea turtles.
Many plants, including herbs and trees, are also being lost.
Some plants like tomatoes and tomatoesprouts are disappearing in a huge way.
Many species of shrubs are also showing signs of decline.
In one case, a species of native species of tree felled by wildfires in the Southwest died in large numbers.
And many native species have disappeared altogether.
It’s also happening in many areas that are not in bloom, the scientists found.
This includes areas like the San Juan Islands, which have been experiencing severe droughts in recent years.
“It’s hard to imagine that, in the future, there’s going to be a whole lot of new plant life in those areas,” Hennesseys co-author Mark Sussman said.
“But the species that will be lost are those that have been in bloom in the past.”
The loss of plants is especially pronounced in areas where it’s hard for people to see them.
The loss in plants is particularly severe in areas that aren’t in bloom.
The areas where the plants are less visible and more vulnerable to predators are areas that have experienced very dry summers, and therefore, people don’t have to travel far to see the plants, Hennesesons co-authors said.
But they added that the researchers don’t know how long the bloom will be.
“We don’t really know how many years that will last, because the weather isn’t quite as good as it was a couple of years ago,” Sussmans co-authored the report.
“What we do know is that there’s a lot happening, and it’s really hard to predict.
We think it’s going away, but there’s still a lot going on.”
The report does not provide any numbers for how much damage has already been done.
Hennessey told ABC News that the report does provide some guidance for how to manage the blooming and what to do about it.
“You can take a lot out of the water