An albatross was once an unusual species of bird.
Now, it’s also an endangered species.
Albatrosses are found in the South Atlantic and the Atlantic Ocean off the coast of Madagascar, where they live in nesting colonies, in the waters off the coasts of Africa and in the sea off South America.
They’re also abundant in the Caribbean and other areas of the world.
But they’re now being pushed out of their nesting colonies by a number of threats.
The most immediate threat is climate change, which has already killed off more than a quarter of the albatros’ nesting colonies in the past 20 years.
But climate change has also been blamed for the albinos’ disappearing populations.
Scientists have long suspected that the albinos are dying off because they’re less susceptible to predators.
But a recent study found that the number of albines in Madagascar had increased over the past decade, with the population decreasing by more than 70 percent.
The researchers also noted that climate change is killing the albats in other ways, such as by decreasing the amount of sea ice they can fly in.
That’s because albinism causes the skin on the albeys’ backs to grow thin, making it harder for albinistic animals to get rid of them.
So even though they’re not a protected species, the animals still get hit by predation by animals that are.
The authors of the new study found a few albatomorph species of birds, including the red-winged hawk and the common bluebird, which are both endangered.
They even found an albato species of fish, the bluefin tuna.
These species have no known predators and are only found in some areas of South America, and scientists don’t know why.
But the researchers were able to identify the species of albatomorpha in Madagascar, which is endemic to the island.
In other words, the albotomorphs are an endangered subspecies.
And that’s why, in order to save the alboas, scientists are now trying to find a way to help them recover.
To do this, they’re looking for a way for the animals to breed.
The scientists are also looking for ways to keep them in captivity, which would help them learn how to hunt and survive, so that they can eventually return to the wild.
This article was originally published by The Atlantic and is republished here under Creative Commons.