The world’s largest open ocean, the Great Barrier Reef, is home to over 1.4 million species of marine life, many of which are endangered.

But for all of its importance, the reef’s biodiversity is under threat from pollution, habitat loss, and climate change.

For a time, a solution was to protect the coral reef.

But after the Great Pyrenees Dam collapsed in 1989, the coral reefs were left to suffer as a result.

The Great Barrier, along with much of the Great Pacific Barrier Reef and a large chunk of Australia’s Great Barrier reef, were all cut off from the rest of the world for a decade.

This led to an explosion in pollution and the decline of the reef.

What’s worse, it was estimated that between 2000 and 2020, the global coral bleaching event could affect over 600 million people.

In the years since the Great Dyke, the United Nations has taken steps to protect biodiversity.

These include a marine park, a global strategy to protect coral reefs, and a set of marine reserves.

These measures have been put in place to help the reef recover from climate change and pollution, but there are still a lot of people who don’t want to see the Great Sea disappear.

While some of the solutions being put forward are well-intentioned, others are simply impractical.

Here are 10 of the biggest myths surrounding coral reefs.1.

The reef is going to disappear in 2020, 2020 is the only year when the Great Ocean will be completely closed to the world.

The coral reef system is already on the brink of collapse and could soon be at the brink.

In fact, coral bleaches occur once every two years.

It will only get worse if we continue on our current trajectory.

The next bleaching is predicted to occur between 2020 and 2029, according to a study from the International Union for Conservation of Nature.

The last two bleaching events were in the 1980s and the 1990s.

While this means the Great Coral Bleaching Event could happen in 2020 and beyond, it is only a small risk compared to the huge threats to the Great Chain of Lakes and the Great Gulf of Mexico.

The reefs’ ability to recover depends on how much we can manage the reef system, and in 2020 there are many steps that will be required to manage it well.2.

There will be no coral bleached in 2020.

The bleaching that occurred in 2020 is caused by CO2, which has been released into the atmosphere by human activity.

This means that the coral will never again be bleached and is already well on its way to recovering.

The only thing we can do is keep reducing CO2 and increasing the amount of coral that is present in the oceans, as well as increasing the oxygen levels in the water.3.

Coral bleaching won’t happen in the United States.

Coral reefs in the U.S. are already experiencing major declines in the number of species and populations.

The largest threats to coral reefs in America come from pollution from industrial fishing, and the impact of climate change on the Great Basin’s coral reefs and marine ecosystems.

We already know that climate change will reduce the number and abundance of species that live on the reef, but even more devastating is the possibility that we will end up with a system of reefs that is completely depleted of all life.

The best we can hope for is to reduce the amount that we do not capture, while keeping the population of species at their current level.4.

The world will lose its coral reefs by 2030.

The global coral population has already shrunk by about 70 percent since the end of the Industrial Revolution.

There is a large amount of uncertainty surrounding the exact rate of coral loss, but the most likely scenario is that we are already on track to lose coral reefs at rates similar to that experienced in the late 20th century.

We are already seeing coral reefs that are more than 80 percent depleted and there are some areas where we can expect coral loss to accelerate in the future.

Coral reef bleaching in the Pacific will be the worst impact to coral ecosystems worldwide, but if the world does not act, coral reefs will likely become more stressed.5.

The World Wide Web will no longer exist in 2020 because of coral bleachers.

It is important to note that the internet has already been around for over 150 years, and has been a major contributor to the evolution of the internet and information technology.

As a result, many people who are interested in learning about the oceans and the planet do so through the internet.

However, the web is not a tool that will always exist.

There are many ways in which we can reduce the impact that the web has on our oceans, and it is not clear whether there will be any time in the foreseeable future when the internet will be replaced by something else.6.

The oceans will recover by 2020.

Coral populations have already begun to recover and are expected to increase by 2020 as the ocean continues