By the end of this month, you’ll be able to find some fresh water plants for sale at your local grocery store.
You’ll have to make do with less than half of what they used to have.
In a new study, researchers at the University of Wisconsin-Madison have found that, on average, our oceans have lost around 0.8% of their oxygen content.
That’s a bit lower than the 0.9% loss we experienced during the last ice age, but still a big difference.
And, the loss of oxygen is not just a problem for marine organisms.
In fact, it has been shown to have significant consequences for the health of humans, too.
In this year’s report in the journal Nature Climate Change, researchers say we are losing an estimated 1.4 billion tonnes of carbon dioxide every year from our oceans and atmosphere.
And while it may seem like a small fraction of our carbon emissions, the amount of carbon released by a single fish is equivalent to about 4,000 car batteries.
This is a huge change.
Our oceans are the largest source of carbon in the atmosphere, and we are going to lose an enormous amount of that carbon by 2050, according to the study.
This study shows how ocean acidification and the acidification of the water is affecting fish, invertebrates and other organisms that depend on oxygen.
And if you live in an area that experiences more frequent and more severe storms, you may also find it harder to find food.
This is a natural consequence of climate change and climate variability.
And it is important to note that this is happening across the entire world.
While the amount released from ocean waters in the United States was only about 0.5% of the total amount of CO2 released in the oceans, by 2050 it will be up to 8% of global CO2 emissions.