Great Barrier Reef
“What we need is for the temperature to stop rising," a scientist said, noting climate change remains the most urgent danger to the delicate ecosystems.
If global warming trends continue, the Great Barrier Reef will be destroyed.
“I’m not sure I have the fortitude to do this again,” one of Australia's top scientists wrote.
The iconic structure was hit with devastating, back-to-back bleaching in 2016 and 2017.
The latest generation of Corsola in Pokémon Sword and Shield is a "ghost" type that was "wiped out" due to sudden climate change.
Climate change remains the greatest threat to the Australian natural treasure, and things are not looking good.
The volcanic rock could transport Pacific sea organisms to restock the bleached reef off Australia.
The catastrophic die-off from recent ocean heat waves severely affected the reef's ability to produce new corals and bounce back.
While none will single-handedly save the world, extreme and sometimes controversial plans are gaining traction.
Last year's oceanic heat wave wasn't as destructive as one the year before, scientists said.