The desert sage is the most famous of the sage grouse and has been the subject of countless movies, commercials and books about its effects on the environment.
Its presence in the United States has been a source of pride and pride for many American citizens, and its decline has been attributed to humans’ consumption of fossil fuels.
The sage groupe is the second-most endangered species in the country and has lost about two-thirds of its habitat in the past 50 years.
Its habitat is now almost completely gone in some areas.
This year marks the first time since 1970 that the sage was able to reach the mainland.
But it’s not just the habitat loss that is causing the sage’s decline.
There’s also a growing sense of distrust and frustration among Americans.
In addition to the decline of the desert, the sage has also lost its ability to sustain its own food, and it’s become more vulnerable to climate change.
That’s due to the fact that the climate is changing faster than any other species in North America.
According to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, the warming of the planet is likely to increase the frequency of extreme weather events and increase the severity of such events by an average of 7 percent per year over the next 20 years.
That means there will be more storms and floods in the coming decades, as well as more intense rainfall, wildfires and extreme heat.
The loss of this unique habitat will have a cascading effect on the ecosystem.
In the future, it’s likely that the loss of habitat will cause desert species to adapt to new environments more easily.
But as climate change takes its toll on the desert’s ecology, more and more people are wondering what to do about it.
The answer is simple: Get rid of it.
“It’s not about the habitat,” said Mark Siegel, the director of the National Park Service.
“This is not about saving it.
It’s about preserving it for future generations to look at and enjoy.”
The National Park System has a number of options for dealing with the sage.
It could use more intensive and more expensive measures to remove it from its habitat.
But the most effective way to deal with the desert is to remove the habitat entirely.
In California, that would involve removing the sage entirely, but that would require a significant amount of money and land, according to Siegel.
That could be prohibitively expensive for the parks.
The other option is to make a small-scale, controlled effort to reduce the sagebrush population in order to make sure that the ecosystem continues to thrive.
In some cases, that may not be practical, given the lack of land for grazing or the limited habitat available.
Other times, such as in Arizona, the problem is more severe and it may be better to try to eradicate the desert entirely.
“If we’re going to be able to manage this problem in the long run, we need to start now,” Siegel said.
The most effective strategy to reduce sage groues habitat is to leave it alone and use a variety of techniques.
In Arizona, for example, they use a technique called a controlled burning, in which a helicopter flies over the sage and burns the sage in a controlled way.
It reduces the amount of fuel that is released into the atmosphere, according the USGS.
In Nevada, they call it a controlled burn.
And in Utah, they spray pesticides in a small area where the sagegrass grows.
In both of those methods, the chemicals are toxic and can cause skin and eye irritation.
In Colorado, they also use a combination of chemical spraying and trapping.
But Siegel emphasized that “there are different ways to do this.”
In Arizona’s case, they have a technique where they spray the sage with a combination that includes herbicides, herbicides and other chemicals that kill weeds and other pests, as the EPA notes.
In Utah, the EPA uses a chemical that is called a “control herbicide,” which is sprayed on a small portion of the land.
But even in those cases, it doesn’t have the same impact as a controlled burns, according Siegel and his colleague, Jeff Koons, from the University of Arizona.
“In Utah, you’re not going to get as much of a direct effect,” Koons said.
“You’re going’t be as effective because you don’t use as much herbicide.”
Siegel pointed out that in some places, such at the Arizona border, they would spray on a patch and then gradually remove the herbicide.
In other places, like California, they may spray a larger area and then use that to remove more herbicide from the area.
“There are all sorts of different methods we can use,” he said.