There’s a new name for the gems that make up a big part of the world’s food supply: wildflowers.
But for a variety of reasons, wildflower cultivation is still largely illegal in many parts of the country.
A new report from the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations, which tracks wildflower species worldwide, reveals that wildflower production is increasingly in decline, and it’s happening with alarming speed.
It’s estimated that more than 10 percent of the global wildflower population is now threatened.
And the numbers are getting worse, according to a report published by the IUCN last month.
Wildflowers have been on the decline for more than 50 years, and many are now facing a growing risk of extinction.
They’re now estimated to be extinct in the wild in almost 80 percent of countries in the world, according a report from Global Forest Watch, a nonprofit organization that tracks the world tree and plant species.
“It’s not only the number of species that are threatened, but also the number that are actually managed in the field,” said Tom Steed, the director of international policy for the World Wildlife Fund.
“Wildflowers are just one of the many things that are declining in many countries, so we’re seeing wildflower declines that are quite dramatic.”
Steed and his team have conducted field studies in Brazil, China, Egypt, the Democratic Republic of the Congo, India, Malaysia, Mexico, the Philippines, Pakistan, the Solomon Islands and Tanzania.
The researchers found that wildflow acreage in all of these countries is down by more than 80 percent over the last 10 years.
They also found that the wildflower populations in these countries are declining faster than in other parts of their ecosystems.
Wildflower populations worldwide are on the brink of extinction In some parts of Asia, for example, the wildflowing population has dropped by more more than 95 percent since the 1990s, according the report.
And while wildflorn trees are thriving in many Asian countries, many other species have declined.
The loss of the wildest of wildflorals has been particularly dramatic in the developing world.
In countries like China, where wildflora cultivation has increased dramatically, wildflower acreage has dropped from about 7.2 million hectares (19.5 million acres) in 1990 to less than 1.1 million hectares today, according an analysis by the International Wildflower Association.
“There is a real risk that these wildflors will be disappearing as fast as they can recover,” said David Schmitt, the head of research at the World Resources Institute, an environmental research organization.
“This is not a problem of a few bad seeds.
This is a problem that affects the entire planet.”
There’s not enough farmland to sustain wildflores in many regions of the planet.
Wildland ecosystems are home to nearly 70 percent of all species on Earth, according The International Union for Conservation of Nature.
“A large portion of wildland ecosystems, and especially in developing countries, are very small,” said Steed.
“They’re very fragmented and very isolated from the main sources of food production.
And they’re often very poorly managed, and so there are very few food crops available to them.”
For example, wild rice is grown in only five countries, mostly in China, while wild tomatoes, cassava and wild strawberries are grown in about 30 countries.
Wild fruit, on the other hand, are a mainstay of many tropical countries and are found in more than 20 countries.
The lack of wildflower land and water in many developing countries has led to a dramatic decline in wildflore productivity, the report found.
The decline in global wildfloods is causing the wilds to die.
The number of wild species is declining due to pollution, habitat loss and disease, according researchers.
The report says the global population of wild animals is currently at a record low of approximately 1.5 billion, a decrease of about 9 percent from the previous year.
That’s due in large part to habitat loss, climate change and overhunting, which has led wild animals to disperse across their range to survive, said Schmitt.
The IUCNA says that in the last 15 years, wild animals such as tigers, wolves, elephants and rhinos have been decimated.
In a study published in the journal Nature in February, researchers estimated that wild animals in the United States have already declined by 50 percent from about 3.5 to 1.6 million animals in just the last decade.
“These are animals that live in areas that are already extremely fragmented,” said Schieft.
“That’s really why the United Kingdom is so well-known as a world leader in wild animal conservation.
It has one of our biggest wildflower areas in the country.”
Wildflower production has increased in many areas of Asia in recent years, as countries around the world have taken on more of the burden of protecting the environment.
Wildlands, as well