As Indian rivers are being drained for dams, wildlife experts are warning that the Indian River is becoming a refuge for endangered species.
Indian River National Wildlife Refuge is a large, remote area of land in Utah that is home to more than 1,400 species of fish, including the endangered and endangered species of the river.
“I’m seeing a lot of elephants, ducks, and seals,” said John R. Horsley, a senior scientist at the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service.
“There’s a lot to see in the Indian.”
Horsleys conservation team has been monitoring the Indian for the past year and a half, including monitoring for signs of the invasive mussel, the endangered species that was found in a stream.
“What we’re seeing are new species that have been in the river for a very long time, and they’re moving in on their prey,” Horsys research team said in a statement.
“The mussel is the first thing we’ve noticed.
They’ve moved into the stream and they’ve been feeding off of it.”
Scientists have said that the species could be present in the area for thousands of years, and could be found in more than 60 percent of the Indian’s waters.
It is one of the only areas of the country that does not have any natural barriers to the introduction of invasive species.
The federal government has approved the construction of the refuge, which is set to be completed in the spring of 2021.
“We’re seeing the impact of habitat loss and fragmentation of species, and the impact that we’ve seen with invasive species, on the ecosystem,” Horkins said.
Horkers work at the National Wildlife Research Center in Colorado, which oversees the Indian.
He has also been working with other federal agencies to help protect Indian rivers from overfishing, especially in the northern portions of the state.
He said that in the last three years, there has been a decrease in the number of mussels that are found in the wild.
“They’re being eaten by whitefish, by white bass, by all sorts of other fish,” Horks told Reuters.
“It’s not the only species that’s being affected.
There’s a decrease as well in the numbers of wild species.”
Horkings team is also working with the U