Posted by The Washington Post on Tuesday, August 21, 2018 03:00:54The world has a new baby one and its a baby roach.
Baby rays are an invasive species that were introduced to the United States from South America in the mid-1980s and have been found throughout the United Kingdom and the Netherlands.
The United States, Europe and Canada have banned the use of baby roaches for commercial use.
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (FWS) has banned their use on the mainland for a time, and it is also considering banning the use for other reasons.
But there is still an influx of baby rays into the United, with the United Arab Emirates and Kuwait each issuing temporary bans and the United Nations has recently set up a hotline to help find baby roches.
While it’s not clear what the future holds for the baby roche population in the United and how long the U.K. and Dutch will continue to ban their use, many people are still wary about using the new species, which are native to South America.
Baby roaches are also a major pest in the Netherlands, according to the Associated Press, which reported on Tuesday that the Dutch government is looking to ban the use in the country for the first time in more than 40 years.
“Baby rays and their relatives have no place in our homes or pets,” said Jeroen van der Velde, deputy director of the Dutch Ministry of Environment and Natural Resources, according with AP.
“The risk of these pests being reintroduced is great.
We have to do something.”
The AP report also quoted a study by the Dutch Wildlife Conservation Society, which estimated that in the last five years, the number of baby rats has increased from zero to over 100.
The report also reported that baby rocuses have multiplied by over 2,000 percent.