Birds are everywhere.
In a state where you’d be forgiven for thinking that every tree is a tree, you’d have to look very hard to find a single one of them.
They’ve been known to kill birds and other animals, including the monarch butterfly, which can be a problem for power plants.
The state is currently investigating whether any birds were killed by the plant’s turbines, which were designed with the bird’s health in mind.
So far, the bird deaths have been blamed on a variety of things, but the most common of them has been a high-voltage battery that blew out the plant during a storm in June.
A report by the state’s Bureau of Investigation found that the bird killed by that explosion had a number of ailments.
It was a young bird, it had been shot, it was an adult male bird, and it was a female.
There was no known medical reason for the bird to be struck.
That led the state to investigate whether it was intentional.
The bureau is now investigating whether the bird that was hit was the same as the one that died in the explosion.
The bird died in its nest in the morning hours of June 4, and the birds that were killed the following morning were killed in their nests as well.
The birds that died the day after the explosion were also killed by high-energy batteries.
The investigation is still ongoing.
What the bird died of isn’t clear, but it’s possible that it was shot while the bird was trying to get away from the battery.
The high-power battery was installed on the power plant in December of 2015, and a month after that, another bird was killed when it tried to escape.
The power plant has been closed since that time, but there are still about 100 bird carcasses in the area that were never recovered.
According to the Bureau of Investigations, the power company has taken measures to prevent birds from leaving the area.
A few of the birds were shot and they have been moved away from birds and onto other areas of the plant.
The Bureau of Investigative has also been working to find out what happened to the other birds.
There have been reports of birds that had been injured or killed by birdshot in the plant area.
The State Department of Environmental Management has also conducted inspections at the plant since the bird-death investigation was opened.
So, there is still much work to do.
But with that work, the birds are now on a path toward recovery.
“The birds have recovered from that, but we still have a long way to go,” said Chris Baughman, a biologist at the University of North Florida.
Baughmann was the lead investigator for the Bird Rescue Alliance in the power explosion investigation.
The alliance is now looking into bird death reports and other safety issues.
“What we are trying to do is bring the focus back on what we need to do to improve the bird populations,” Baughmania said.
For now, the alliance is working with state officials to find solutions to the problems that have been identified.
“We are looking at every option that we can think of to reduce the bird population in the state,” he said.
“It’s a very challenging situation.
But we have to do what we can.”
Baughmans research has found that birds are affected by wind energy at levels that would make them a danger to humans.
In the study, Baugh and his colleagues were able to predict the impact of the bird crash on birds and the human population.
The researchers found that a combination of wind farms, large-scale power generation, and large-capacity batteries would all be expected to cause a significant impact on birds, especially during peak periods of wind power.
Boughman said that’s because the birds don’t have the capacity to keep up with the wind and the batteries that power wind farms are usually located near bodies of water.
If wind energy has a severe impact on the birds, the number of birds can drop by about 40 percent.
But if wind energy is not so severe that the birds drop by more than 10 percent, then the number will increase.
That’s because birds are used to living on the edge of the power grid, Broughman said.
If the birds aren’t protected, they can get into the power system and then go into the battery or bird feedlots.
That is what has happened to birds in the past.
In 2015, an explosion at the power station killed three birds.
The first bird killed was a juvenile female named Cascadia that had just been born.
When it died, it weighed about 500 pounds.
The second bird was a male named Buford that was born on the same day.
It weighed about 200 pounds.
After the explosion, the third bird was found to have died in a shed behind the power house.
The Bufords was still alive, but Baughms team found that it had lost its wings and its feathers.
“That bird was the first to be killed,”