By Micky Buechner – Written by Shira ZvulikThe cray fish swim through the ocean.
(Alfred Lutgen/Reuters)It’s a simple question: how do crays keep warm?
The cray is a freshwater fish native to the Mediterranean Sea.
But in the past few decades, its numbers have been on the decline in parts of the world, with some researchers arguing that climate change is the reason.
Crayfish populations in the Mediterranean have also declined in recent decades, especially in Europe and the United States.
In the Mediterranean, the population has plummeted by 60% since the 1970s, according to the United Nations.
While it’s difficult to predict what will happen to the population of crayfin craysters, scientists are concerned that the species is on the brink of extinction, especially since they are caught in fishing nets and are used in restaurants and grocery stores.
In the United Kingdom, for example, the government plans to ban all fishing for cray fins and other cray species in the 2020s, and to stop selling cray fin soup.
Some fishermen say they’ll take the money from the sale of crays.
“There’s a huge amount of fishing going on and they’re not getting the cray out of there,” said Ben Whalley, the director of the University of St Andrews’s fisheries department.
“They’re being poisoned with toxins that are very dangerous to the environment.”
Scientists say that there’s a lot more we don’t know about the effects of climate change on crayFishes in the world’s oceans are among the most biodiverse and sensitive to environmental changes.
Climate change has been linked to increased temperatures in the oceans, such as heat waves and droughts.
Scientists say that the warming climate could make them more vulnerable to the impacts of pollution and other factors.
Scientists also have studied the effects that climate-change-induced warming and pollution have on the crays in a few other parts of their ecosystems.
One of those areas is Antarctica.
In recent years, researchers have found that the polar bears have been more susceptible to temperature changes, and have even started to disappear from the island continent.
Scientists have also studied the effect that climate changes have on crays, as well as other marine life, including sea turtles and other marine species.
In 2016, researchers found that sea turtles are more susceptible than any other species to climate change.
“It is becoming increasingly apparent that the impact of climate variability on marine organisms is being more acutely felt in the marine environment,” the researchers wrote in the journal Science.
“Climate variability, in turn, is influencing marine environments that have not previously been affected by climate change.”
Scientists have found a similar phenomenon in the ocean, where climate change has also been linked with the decline of the Great Barrier Reef and other reef ecosystems.
Scientists believe climate change could have an impact on sea turtles in the Great Barrens, but there’s still no way to predict how the impact would be felt.
“The impact of global warming on sea turtle habitats and biodiversity will have an even more significant impact on the Great Sea Turtle population than the impacts on other marine animals,” the scientists wrote.
“The impacts of climate on marine wildlife are likely to be greater than those of climate effects on terrestrial animals.”
The research also highlighted how climate change may impact other animals.
“As sea ice retreats, sea otters, orca, sea turtles, seals, and many other marine invertebrates, may suffer severe declines,” the authors wrote.
Sea otters are the most common animal in the Antarctic, and researchers believe that the loss of sea otter populations could be a factor in the decline and death of other species.
Researchers believe that warming ocean temperatures could be affecting marine animals.
(Jonathan C. Haid/Getty Images)Scientists have been studying the impacts that climate has on sea creatures in the Gulf of Mexico, and in the Northern Caribbean.
“Turtles, for instance, are very sensitive to ocean temperatures,” Whally said.
“We know that turtles are able to regulate their body temperature in response to changes in temperature.
And we’ve also found that turtles can adjust their body mass by moving their bodies and body weights to maintain a constant body mass,” he added.
The scientists also studied what the effects could be on sea life.
They found that ocean temperatures in some parts of Atlantic and Pacific oceans could cause sea turtles to migrate, and they found that warmer water can affect the animals’ reproduction.
“We think that temperature and sea ice are affecting the reproductive behavior of sea turtles as well,” said Daniela López-Bautista, an assistant professor of oceanography at the University at Albany.
“Turtles that live in warmer water tend to have a higher body mass, so that the female turtle can have more eggs,” she said.
Researchers also found an increase in the