How to help protect and restore wetlands in the face of climate change

When I was growing up, I used to be so excited to go out into the world and explore the wilds of the Great Lakes and see all those amazing fish and wildlife.

I was so proud to have that knowledge.

But that excitement has long since faded.

I no longer see the lakes as my playground and I’m not sure how many times I’ll see a great lake again.

The lakes are the only place where I’m sure I’ll find a way to enjoy a little bit of my own joy.

I can understand the frustration of many people who want to get out into nature and try to help save some of the most iconic lakes in the country.

But I don’t think that the lake conservation movement is working.

It’s not working.

It is clear that the Great Lake is losing its natural beauty, its unique ecosystem and its incredible wildlife.

The Great Lakes are the natural world, and it is important to conserve it, but it is not the only way to do that.

The Great Lakes could easily be restored to its pristine, beautiful state, but that’s not what’s happening.

It has been degraded, and as a result, there are many species that are threatened with extinction, many of which are not even listed on the National Park Service’s list of threatened species.

We are at a critical time for Lake Erie, which is a major source of the country’s drinking water, but also a major habitat for migratory birds, other wildlife and the endangered northern white-footed ferret.

The loss of the great lakes is a real and grave threat to all of these species.

It’s a very different story when you think about the impact climate change has on the Great Chicago Lakes.

Climate change will have a devastating impact on the climate of the entire Great Lakes region.

It is not a hypothetical threat, but a real threat to the Great lakes as a whole, and to the environment around them.

We’re seeing a lot of this in the Great Yellowstone and Great Lakes areas of the United States, where, in the past 20 years, we’ve seen significant changes in lake conditions and in the wildlife that swim there.

The impacts of climate disruption are already having a devastating effect on the habitat of some species, including the northern white and black bear, which have been severely reduced in their range.

In many cases, these species are already suffering from habitat loss, which can be extremely detrimental to the health of the species.

The threat of climate-related extreme weather, which could disrupt the Great Climate, has also led to significant reductions in Lake Erie’s ice, which are already in peril.

Lake Erie’s water quality has been significantly compromised by climate change.

The lake’s current average temperature, which has been below freezing for much of the past 10,000 years, has increased to 40 degrees below zero Fahrenheit in some places, and that’s been going on for many years.

Lake Ontario is also seeing an increase in extreme temperatures.

We’re in the midst of the hottest year on record, with temperatures reaching 40 degrees above normal.

And Lake Huron in Michigan, which sits just outside of the Arctic Circle, is seeing temperatures increase by a degree or two each month.

We have a lot to be concerned about in terms of the water quality in the lake, but the effects of climate and weather change on the water itself are devastating.

It could be the end of the Lake Erie and the Great Mississippi.

The great lakes are disappearing at an alarming rate.

The numbers tell us that the entire region could be lost to climate change in the next 40 years.

I hope that the efforts of this coalition to save the Great lake can help us to do what we need to do to protect the region from the consequences of climate chaos.

The next 20 years are going to be really challenging for the Great Michigan Lakes, which will be under extreme water stress from climate change, but which have also been experiencing unprecedented loss in fish populations due to the impacts of habitat loss.

We need to make the effort to save these Great Lakes, because they have the potential to save us from climate chaos in the long run.