The U.S. is home to about 20 percent of the world’s land mass, which includes about half the world population and a quarter of the planet’s freshwater.
The other half is made up of nations, which account for the other 40 percent.
This map shows which states have the most threatened, endangered, or critically endangered populations, based on a comprehensive analysis of scientific data compiled by the Natural Resources Defense Council (NRDC).
Alaska, Wyoming, Montana, Idaho, and South Dakota rank first, second, and third, respectively, on the list of states most endangered, endangered and critically endangered, respectively.
The NRDC’s analysis shows that while Alaska and Wyoming are home to some of the most imperiled species in the world, they also have the largest number of threatened and endangered species.
Alaska and Washington are home the second- and third-most threatened states.
The fourth- and fifth-most endangered states are New Mexico and Wyoming, respectively — though both have more than one endangered species each.
Montana and Utah are home most of the endangered species listed on the NRDC list.
“These are not small numbers of threatened species that need to be looked after,” said David Schlesinger, the NRD’s director of conservation and the study’s co-author.
“They’re a lot of species that are highly threatened, and they’re also home to very many of the very rare species that the government and industry and the private sector are still trying to conserve.”
Alaska, for example, has more than 1,000 known grizzly bears, which have been declared “vulnerable,” but the federal government only has two licensed grizzly bear depots.
The bears were listed as endangered by the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN) in 2012.
According to the NRDF’s analysis, the vast majority of Alaska’s grizzly population lives in the Alaska Range, which is home primarily to grizzly, lynx, and white-tailed deer.
The grizzly is native to Alaska, and the range also contains numerous wolves, mountain lions, moose, and moose-rearing caribou.
Alaska is also home the fourth-most biologically diverse state, with seven percent of its land covered by forests, one of the highest percentages in the nation.
“Alaska has a great diversity of wildlife,” Schlesingers said.
“But there’s a lot that’s unique and unique to this state.
The forests are so rich, and you can’t just go down there and walk on the ground, because they’re so rich.
You can’t go to the sea.
You have to take the ferry to get there.”
According to NRDC, Alaska is home, in addition to its wildlife, to over a billion dollars in natural resources — an area bigger than the state of Texas combined.
“We know that Alaska is in a unique place with its unique ecosystems, and that makes it a great place for wildlife conservation,” Schliesinger said.
Alaska also ranks second in the United States in the number of known endangered species, according to the IUCN.
It’s home to three native and threatened species: the gray fox, the eastern lynx and the eastern cougar, which are considered endangered in the U.K. and China.
The eastern coughee is considered critically endangered in Alaska, but there are no designated areas for the animal in Alaska.
The gray fox and the black bear are considered threatened in the northeastern United States, but the grizzly has not been listed as an endangered species in Alaska since 2002.
A white-tail deer is also listed as a threatened species in Minnesota, but a federal bill is currently working its way through the legislature to designate the deer as an Endangered Species.
The state is home of some of Washington’s most endangered and threatened animals.
The Washington State Fish and Wildlife Department has listed the state’s grizzlies as endangered in 2016.
According the NRDS, the grizzlies are found throughout the state, including in some of its most remote areas, such as the Cascade Range, in the interior of Washington.
Washington has more native grizzly species than any other state in the country, with an estimated 50 to 100 bears per square mile.
The largest population of grizzlies is found in the Washington River Basin, where there are more than 500 grizzly denning in the river.
“The bears are in the Puget Sound watershed, where they live in a habitat that’s quite pristine,” Schlosinger said, “so there’s lots of habitat to live in, to roam around, to find food, to have an opportunity to mate and raise their young.”
Montana and Washington rank the most biologically diverse states in the contiguous U.M. In 2016, Montana and the U,S.
Department of the Interior designated Montana’s Glacier National Park as a National Recreation Area (NRAs) under the Antiquities Act.
Montana’s grizzles have been