How to save the elephants from a ‘rampant’ poaching epidemic

More than 60 elephants are being poached and killed every day, the World Wildlife Fund said in a report that warned a nationwide surge in poaching is set to worsen.

More than 5,000 elephants have been killed since January, the organisation said in the report released on Thursday.

The poaching crisis has forced more than 1.2 million people to flee their homes, displacing more than 300,000 of them.

Elephants are also increasingly hunted in areas where they are more rare.

The report, titled “Worldwide Trends in Poaching in Elephants”, says the global increase in poaching, which has led to an unprecedented collapse in populations and increased demand for ivory, is set for its worst growth rate in a decade.

The situation is so dire, the report says, that it will require the global community to act immediately to stop poaching, and to protect the elephants, which are at risk from habitat loss and poaching.

The most vulnerable elephants are found in Africa’s biggest elephant savannahs, which account for around one-fifth of the global population of about 1.3 billion, the WWF said.

Elephant poaching in Africa is a major threat to wildlife conservation, the group said.

Poaching in South Sudan, a country of about 20 million, has increased to almost 4,000 people a day, while more than 20,000 animals have been poached in Kenya.

The report found that more than 500 elephants have disappeared since the beginning of the year.

When elephants are elephants: Why is the symbolism so important?

When elephants come into contact with people, the emotions that run through the elephants brain change.

If the elephant sees something he does not like, he will go into a frenzy.

When elephants feel angry, they often go into an uncontrollable rage.

It is these emotions that can trigger the release of adrenaline and cortisol, two hormones that are produced in the body and released during the emotional release.

This release is then followed by a sense of euphoria and the release is continued with more energy and motivation to continue the interaction.

When the elephant is feeling anxious or stressed, he may go into full-blown anger and try to hurt people.

When people have a negative reaction, the elephant’s reaction is to get angry.

This is why elephants are often seen as aggressive, territorial and aggressive in nature.

Elephants are often trained to defend their territory and territory can have many benefits for elephants, such as the protection of food sources, hunting, and hunting prey.

ElecTigers are the dominant males of many large and smaller herds and can be as large as 50 or 100 metres tall.

They are able to run for long distances and can climb trees to reach their dens.

ElemTigers can also be very aggressive and will attack and kill smaller animals.

In fact, in some areas of the world, there are reports of Elem Tiger attacks on people.

ElepTigers also have a distinctive way of grooming their facial hair.

It may look like the elephant has a thick head of hair, but the ears are not very long and the hair hangs down instead of up.

The elephant also has a distinctive face shape.

This face shape is similar to a human’s, and can resemble a nose, chin and brow.

Elephy males and females are often called ‘noodles’ and ‘nappy-faced elephants’.

They are very social and they can be found in many countries, including the US, Europe and Japan.

There is a great deal of debate about whether elephants are natural predators or not.

This depends on the individual’s own belief system.

ElefTigers and other elephants have been documented as living in the wild in many parts of the globe.

Elefs are often mistaken for tigers, lions and even elephants.

In some countries, the term ‘elephant’ is used to describe people or animals, and the term is sometimes used to refer to the elephant.

If an elephant is not a natural predator, it may be mistaken for an animal and thus be labelled as such.

This can lead to problems when it comes to educating the public about the role elephants play in conservation.

How to Make the Ultimate Elephant Toothpaste Recipe

Posted September 07, 2018 09:04:31 The classic toothpaste is back, and you know what that means: It’s time to make the ultimate toothpaste.

This one will take you back to the days when elephants used to roam the plains and use the giant toothpaste bottles as litter.

This recipe has been perfected over the years by my mother, and her name is Jane.

You may have seen the toothpaste in the movie “The Elephant Man.”

The name of the toothpowder is a play on the words “elephant” and “soda.”

In the movie, the dentist explains that the dentist has been collecting the teeth of elephants, but has never had enough.

He has a big, hairy tooth with one of those little ivory toothpick-like shapes.

He says he will use them to wipe his teeth.

He then gets the toothpick and squeezes the tooth, making the tooth look big.

Then he rubs the tooth against the elephant’s face, creating a small white dot.

He dries the tooth and sticks it on a paper plate, then drops the tooth into a glass bottle.

He puts a cap on the tooth so it doesn’t fall off.

He uses a little bit of cream to coat the tooth.

The toothpaste can be used on any elephant or other mammal.

The recipe is simple: the elephant toothpaste contains 2 tablespoons of salt, 1 teaspoon of sugar, and a few drops of water.

You can also add the toothbrush and water to it to add flavor.

It tastes like toothpaste and is great for a toothbrush or water bottle.

Jane says that she made this toothpaste for her grandkids when she was a little girl.

“I thought they would be impressed with the size and strength of my toothbrush,” she said.

“And I didn’t know that their grandkids would use it as toothpaste.”

You can find more about Jane’s recipe on the Elephant Man DVD.