The oceans may be home to some of the most threatened marine life on the planet, but they are also the place where marine biologists have spent the most time trying to save them.
This week, the U.S. Coast Guard is planning to deploy the first large-scale marine-life rescue team to the Gulf of Mexico, a project that is part of an effort to expand the number of U.s. coastal waters where scientists are able to operate in an effective way.
The Coast Guard has been trying to build a team of experts to work on the Gulf Coast for the last decade, and this is the first time the organization has deployed the rescue team.
It will also be the first to work in the Gulf for a long time, as the new mission will allow the Coast Guard to better understand how to work with the ocean, a mission that has become increasingly challenging due to the impact of climate change on the environment and the need for better coastal protection.
The team will be called the Coastguard’s Marine Life Response Team, or MLR.
The goal is to have a team trained in marine biology and to provide the scientific information and expertise needed to save and restore the marine life that exist on our shores.
The Marine Life Rescue Team will work alongside the Marine Mammal Response Team (MMRT), a U. of S. Navy team tasked with locating and saving whales and dolphins that have been found dead or dying in the ocean.
In addition to the MLR, the Coast Guards team will also work with U. S. Geological Survey (USGS) and the U of S Marine Mammalogists, a group of researchers who specialize in the recovery and care of marine animals.
In this new mission, the USGS and the Marine Lab will work together to establish a Marine Life Rescuing Zone on the north side of the Gulf, with the goal of providing a safe place for marine biologists to gather for research and to work together with local officials and volunteers to protect marine life.
The USGS’s mission in the area is to help scientists and researchers identify areas that need to be protected for endangered species, and the MMRT and the USGC are dedicated to protecting the habitats of Gulf species.
A new mission has also been set up to help keep track of marine life in the Southern California area.
The U. s.
Fish and Wildlife Service (USFWS) and U. N. Environment Agency (UNEA) have teamed up to work out a partnership to support and improve marine life recovery efforts in Southern California, which has been affected by the recent drought and the threat of global warming.
The Fish and Game Department has launched a new Marine Life Recovery Plan (MMRP) to help protect the region’s marine resources, and in June the US Fish and Fishery Department also announced a partnership with the National Marine Fisheries Service (NMFS) to launch a project to improve habitat conservation in the Great Basin.
The plan is part the National Aquatic Wetlands Initiative (AWFI) and a joint effort between the Department of Energy, the California Coastal Commission, and other state agencies.
The AMP is designed to develop a plan that will support efforts to improve the management of wetland habitat and encourage improved conservation of the Great Bay.
The project will be implemented by the US Department of Agriculture, the Bureau of Land Management, and California Coastal Protection Commission.
The Fisheries Department is working on a plan to reduce the number and diversity of fish species found in the Bay.
A large portion of the region is threatened with overfishing and is currently in an ecological crisis.
The number of fish that are killed for their meat, fishmeal, and their fins and scales is estimated to be about 400,000 tons annually, and it is estimated that there are approximately 60 million fish in the bay, with an estimated 500 million of them surviving to adulthood.
A major problem in the region, however, is that fish are very difficult to relocate.
While there is some evidence that they can be relocated, there is still a significant amount of uncertainty about how they should be managed.
Currently, more than 200,000 fish are currently in captivity in California.
In order to improve management, the plan is to establish three primary zones for the management and recovery of fish populations.
There will also also be a number of other fisheries management objectives in the AMP.
This is a great opportunity for the public to learn more about the science, the importance of the marine ecosystem, and how best to help these marine animals and our marine environment.