September 28, 2021

A new study says the great apes are thriving in the tropics but the animals need to be protected from deforestation and pollution.

The study, published Tuesday in the journal Science Advances, looked at three large ape populations living in Brazil and Argentina and found that both of them are thriving.

The researchers studied the populations for more than 15 years, studying how the animals survive in extreme environments, and the changes in their diets and physiology, such as their metabolism and blood sugar levels.

The team looked at the animals’ metabolism, the amount of food they can eat, and their body size, as well as their immune systems, and how they metabolize the carbon dioxide and methane that are produced during their diet.

In the first study, the researchers found that the Brazilian and Argentine populations had a similar metabolic rate, which means the animals are not only capable of eating large quantities of food but are also able to produce enough oxygen.

This means the apes are able to survive and thrive in these extreme conditions, and are likely able to outcompete humans in the long term, said study co-author Mariana Gomes, a conservation biologist at the University of Rio de Janeiro.

“This is one of the first studies that shows that these animals can survive in these conditions, in tropical environments, in the absence of human intervention,” she said.

“There is also a huge variation in their body mass and their metabolism.

And, because the animals live in a high density area, it is possible that this has caused problems in the past.”

We don’t know how the great primates are going to survive in the future, but the answer is that they need to keep their metabolism as low as possible, and that’s the main thing we need to do.

“Researchers said they hope the study will encourage governments and conservation organizations to consider what they can do to protect the animals from these conditions.

They also want to see more of the apes studied in the field, and to study how they live in these settings, so they can understand what they’re eating, how they react to stressors, and what they look like.

The great apes were discovered in South America in the 1930s and have since spread around the world.

The research was funded by the Australian Government, and Gomes is a member of the National Research Council.

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