In the summer of 2018, the state’s Department of Natural Resources (DNR) issued a statement warning that the threat of the extinction of a key species of Pacific sea turtle in the state was real.
The statement said the loss of the iconic yellow-backed, white-spotted sea turtle (Totilopus niloticus) could have devastating impacts on the ecology of the Great Lakes region.
The sea turtle is critically endangered because of its habitat, as well as its large numbers.
It is a key component of the estuarine and estuaries ecosystems that support the entire Great Lakes ecosystem.
Sea turtles have been a key part of the ecosystem for thousands of years.
But in the last century, their numbers have declined due to habitat loss, fishing and overfishing.
Totils were first introduced to the Great Lake in the early 1800s by German settlers and they were reintroduced by the early 20th century.
They were brought to the lake by trawlers from Europe, but soon after, they were removed due to pollution and pollution caused by pollution from oil, gas and coal.
In the last 30 years, the populations of the species have declined by a factor of two to three.
Totsils are found on nearly 1,000 lakes in Illinois and Wisconsin, including Lake Michigan, Lake Huron and Lake Michigan City.
Tottle turtles are also endangered because they are threatened by climate change, and because of habitat loss and pollution.
In 2018, an estimated 4.5 million otters were killed in the Great Basin in a state that has about 60 million fish.
This number is likely to be even higher if there is no recovery of the sea turtle population in the lake and the Great lakes.
A total of 3,400 otters have been found dead in the Lake Michigan basin since 2007, and about 1,800 otters remain missing.
In 2014, there were more than 2,000 otters in the region.
While there are more than 20,000 species of sea turtles in the United States, only 1,600 are in the southern Great Lakes.
The northern Great Lakes, on the other hand, are home to more than 12,000 sea turtles.
The endangered species in the northern Great lakes are the yellow-legged turtle (Necturus nilotica), which is the only remaining species in northern Great Lake waters.
The state has set a goal to restore at least 20 percent of the yellow legs of the otters to the southern lakes by 2022.
In 2021, the department was working with the Michigan Fish and Boat Commission (MFB) and the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (USFWS) on a program to reintroduce more otters.
However, in 2017, the MFB stopped its plan to reintroduces the otter population due to the sea turtles’ habitat loss.
In August 2018, DNR issued a final report warning that, without recovery, sea turtle numbers will decline by more than 90 percent by 2032.
The department said the number of sea otters will drop by 40 percent from the current population.
It said the population of sea lions, a species of fish, will drop 80 percent.
The report said that because otters live in a different habitat than the sea lions and other fish, otters are likely to suffer a higher mortality rate.
Turtle populations are also affected by pollution.
The Great Lakes are home a vast amount of the world’s fish.
The Great Lakes provide a key source of fish for the world.
There are about 1.4 billion tons of fish consumed annually in the lakes.
But as the Great American Lakes have become more polluted and more polluted, there is an increased risk of sea-lion disease and the death of otters, which can be especially damaging to populations of sea birds.
In addition, fish that have died from the effects of pollution are being released into the lakes, which is not sustainable, and has an impact on the habitat of otter and sea turtle populations.
In a recent report, the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign said that there are signs that the sea otter is in danger of being wiped out because of pollution and the threats of climate change.
According to the report, there are currently more than 100 species of marine turtles that are endangered.
Of these, there have been more than 1,400 recorded deaths due to sea turtle predation and predation by other marine species, which are being driven by pollution and habitat loss as well.
The United States Fish and Bird Service has warned that the risk of an imminent threat of mass sea turtle deaths is high.
The threat of an impending threat of a mass sea otting death is high, the Fish and Birds Service said in a statement.
According a NOAA report released in March 2018, sea turtles are being hit the hardest by climate-induced ocean warming due to a warming climate.
The study said that