Swans are a big part of the wildlife experience in South Australia.
We see them everywhere, from rivers and ponds to beach, and they can be seen in our local parks and beaches.
The numbers are increasing but not as fast as they used to.
The reason is the swans are now being pushed to the outskirts of the country and are disappearing.
We are also seeing the decline of the great white shark, which is now estimated to be around 500,000 tonnes.
The great white has been extinct in South Africa since the 1930s, but it was the first animal that caused concern and alarm around the world.
South Australian Environment Minister Simon Birmingham says the swann is now being taken from the country’s beaches and river basins.
“It’s quite a sad state of affairs,” he said.
“But we have had the chance to look at what we can do to prevent that happening.”
We have a range of options available to us, but we need to be looking at how to deal with this as quickly as possible.””
We need to find a way to stop this happening before it’s too late.
“Dr Birmingham says there are plenty of solutions, including measures to prevent the swains from being captured by humans.
He says that would include getting rid of the nets, removing fish from rivers, and creating more habitat for swans.”
They are a very, very important part of our ecosystem and they are an important part for the native fish that live in the area,” he says.”
If you remove the nets and we have more native fish, we’ll have more opportunities to have the swanna reintroduced back into our river basin.
“Dr Bentley says there is also a need for more people to get involved.”
A lot of people don’t have the same experience of a swan that a person that is actually in the swin is having, so there is a lot of frustration around this,” he explained.”
I think we need people to be involved in helping us find a solution that can be put into place that’s going to have a positive impact on our ecosystem.
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