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The number of colas in Australia has dropped by 30 per cent

The Australian Cola Foundation (AKF) announced on Monday that population is declining in all parts of the country, but especially in the state of New South Wales on the east coast. The number here has dropped by even 41 percent. Colas are said to be already extinct in many parts of the country.

According to the Foundation, an estimated 32,000 to 58,000 koalas still live on the Fifth Continent today. In 2018 it was 46,000 to 82,000. AKF leader Deborah Tabard said the devastating wildfires of the summer of 2019/2020 would have significantly contributed to the destruction of beautiful eucalyptus eaters. The WWF announced in December that more than 60,000 colas could have been killed in fire, injured, displaced or traumatized.

However, this was not the only reason for the decline: Dabart’s view was that drought, heat waves and water shortages threatened the animals. “I’ve seen some landscapes like the moon – dead and dying trees everywhere.” After all, the removal of land for agriculture, housing and mining is “deadly” to colas owned only by Australia, the expert said. It is important to stop the removal of cola from habitats, “Dabbart stressed,” in order to protect our beloved national animal from danger.

Chlamydia infection is also found in animals. This is one of the biggest threats to colas.