Australian bushfires kill over 1 billion animals

As we have seen the Australian bushfires get worse and worse this November, things finally reached a peak, and we know it, as the smoke from Australian bushfires is making cities in New Zealand smoggy. But this is not the biggest concern. The problem is, more than 1 billion animals have died so far, and the numbers are increasing.
The bushfires, which started around September, the summer of the southern hemisphere, are part of a natural cycle of regeneration of forests. But in 2019-20, the fires exceeded the normal limits, as almost 200 deadly flames consumed Victoria and New South Wale.

In October, the fires threatened to make koalas go extinct. However, this time, they threaten to make a plethora of animals go extinct, even as others slip deeper into danger. Koalas are now regarded as functionally extinct as it is considered that there are so few breeding pairs, that they will soon go extinct.

On the other hand, the smoke from australia was swept over to New Zealand, turning glaciers brown, and the sky an eerie yellow. Smoke clouded the small country and the Brown cloud phenomenon of Costa Rica seemingly repeated itself.

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