Spiders are growing so much they’ll destroy crops in Europe
Spiders and other insects have taken over Europe, causing food shortages, crop failures and even a population explosion that could threaten the livelihoods of millions, according to an article published in the scientific journal Nature Plants.
The plant care industry is facing a problem of its own, said the researchers, who include a researcher from Germany.
Spiders feed on the seeds of plants such as potato and wheat.
If the plant has to be harvested for the next harvest, it would then need to be removed from the soil and returned to its natural habitat.
That means plants that could have provided food for many years could be lost forever.
That’s why the European Union has been working to prevent a repeat of the disastrous 2011-2012 winter.
The European Union is planning to increase its crop subsidies by 2 percent a year, to a total of 25 billion euros ($31.4 billion), and is also seeking to limit the amount of space that crops are allowed to grow in the soil.
The plan is meant to ease a pressure on agricultural resources in Europe that has led to an increase in the number of farmers, but the European Commission has also warned of the impact on European food supply.
A recent survey found that many of the EU’s 7.6 million farmers had seen their yields decline because of pests.
They also have been hit by a lack of rain and warmer weather.
A growing populationThe Spiders in question are the species Spirocheta, a common European tree.
They are among the most common of the sparrows, a species that feeds on fruit and other vegetables.
They can live for more than 20 years, so it’s no surprise they are spreading quickly.
They were also among the first species to reach Europe, and their spread has been a boon for the European economy.
In a recent report, the European Council of Agriculture and Rural Development (ECARD) said the Spiders had doubled in numbers in the last 40 years.
Spiders are a relatively small, insect-eaters that live in large trees and use their legs to climb branches.
They have a wide range of colors and patterns and can be spotted from the clouds.
Spirochesa, or Spirochaetes, live on the leafy tops of some trees, like spruce and birch.
They grow to be a bit over two feet tall, and eat the leaves, twigs and flowers of all kinds.
A new pest, spirochete-like ‘spiders’The researchers say the spirochetas are causing damage in Europe’s agriculture.
Sprocheta beetles, a type of sparrow, are a new pest that they’ve discovered.
They attack crops in the European heartland because the beetles feed on seedlings.
The researchers estimate that the European Sprochetas have caused an average of 2 million tons of damage to agricultural crops and have caused losses of up to 1.8 billion euros.
The authors estimate that agricultural losses could be up to 50 percent of what they were before.
There are no clear numbers on how many Sprochaetas are in Europe, but European Agriculture and Forestry Authority data shows that the number has increased by a factor of 1.5 in the past decade.
In 2012, the sprochetase beetle was responsible for a total agricultural loss of 1 billion euros, according a report from the European Agricultural Commission.
The European Commission said it was looking into the issue and expected the issue to be fully resolved by the end of this year.
The Spirochetase beetles also cause damage to the soil by damaging roots.
Spores of the beetle can also cause problems in fields with the seeds in them.
They spread disease, and the Spiroaches can be a source of disease-causing microorganisms that can be passed to humans and livestock.
The report also warns of the spread of the Sprochyta species in Europe.
The Sprochesa are also known as the “black widow” or “spiders.”
Spirochetes can be found throughout Europe, from the forests of Norway to the swamps of France.
They often live in clusters in trees or under fallen leaves.
The authors say the Spruchyta are a pest that has not been studied in Europe because it’s not an invasive species.
Spruchas are also not known to cause problems on crops in certain parts of Europe.
A different type of the spider The authors suggest that the Sprotecheta species that are now in Europe might not have been introduced in the region from the North African region.
They believe that Sprotechas arrived here as early as the 1700s and have since spread.
In the U.S., Sproteches are not considered a pest.
They come from a different species, known as Sprochaea, which is found in North America and is believed to have originated in Asia.
The sprochetes are common in Europe but also in the United States, the authors write.