Posted November 13, 2018 05:30:22 A tiny beach that takes in the ocean is a paradise for birds, bats and turtles, and the world-famous Pebble Cove, located in the middle of the Gulf of Mexico in Florida, is also home to some of the country’s most colorful fish, including pebbles and a few sharks.
But this paradise isn’t just a tourist attraction: it’s also a major tourist draw for visitors from around the world.
The tiny spot in the Gulf is an outlier in a sea of tourist destinations that, according to the U.S. Bureau of Land Management, has been losing biodiversity in the last few decades.
The B.L.M. estimates that the number of marine mammals has fallen by about two-thirds in the past 50 years, while the number that live on land has fallen more than 90 percent.
In addition, the B.S., the U and C.L., are now the largest populations of mammals in the world, according the BLL.
But pebblers and other birds are thriving.
In the summer months, the shoreline of the beach is home to hundreds of thousands of birds, many of which are the size of a human’s thumb, according a 2011 study by the U of T’s School of Environmental Studies.
And this summer, when pebbling begins to appear in the water, the birds make their first appearance at the beach in the summer.
“When we first arrived, the beach was just pebbly and there were some really amazing little pebblings there,” says Rebecca Brown, a volunteer who works on the beach.
“We got there and there was these big blue birds that were coming in, and they were coming to the water.
They were just flying up and down.”
Pebble Cove is a prime nesting site for the blue bird, which is the largest species of the small bird known as a blue-throated finch.
The birds spend their summer in the area in pairs, flying up from the water to feed on the fish and coral, which are part of the food supply of the sandbar, which sits along the Gulf’s southern shore.
The blue finches are known to have a great fondness for the pebler, which they catch for the small fish that eat them.
This also means that the birds have been migrating south, to their natural breeding grounds in the Caribbean Sea, and in recent years, the species has begun to migrate north into the U, Canada and Florida.
Pebblers are a very important part of this migration, because they help maintain the sandbars population, says Jennifer Johnson, a biologist with the BIL.
The birds have also helped to keep the sand bars in balance.
Pebblers don’t leave the sand bar to feed in the open, so they are able to protect the sand in the beach from the surf and the wind, says Brown.
This past summer, the number from the nesting birds was so high, Brown says, that it was obvious to many visitors that the nesting population was on the verge of collapse.
But Brown says the birds stayed on the sand and the sand was still fine.
“As soon as we got up on the rocks, the sand looked like it was about to crumble,” she says.
“But there was no way to stop them.
And the beach remained beautiful.”
It’s not just the nesting chicks that make the beach a unique destination.
In recent years there has been a surge in bird sightings and the arrival of many of the smaller, more elusive species, such as the blue-eyed jay.
These birds have a hard time seeing through the pea-sized feathers that cover the wing tips, so the pebs are often mistaken for feathers.
These birds are known for their keen eyesight, but it’s the blue eyes that are attracting people to the beach, says Johnson.
The sea birds are especially popular in summer when the sun is out, and this is the time of year when the sea birds congregate on the beaches.
Bird-watchers have been spotting the birds for weeks, and Brown says that there are usually about three or four pebbler-like birds around in a particular area at any given time.
“I’ve been seeing hundreds and hundreds of these birds,” she said.
“It’s been amazing.”
While the birds are popular with visitors, the peabblers are also a problem for people in the surrounding area, Brown explains.
She says they are the cause of problems such as overcrowding, pollution and invasive species.
“They’re really invasive, so we have to really deal with it,” she explains.
“They are so close to people that it’s just very difficult to remove them.”
In a sense, the sea is a perfect nesting ground for the sea urch