The blue batskins of Madagascar are one of the oldest known species of bats.
They’re found in a remote, tropical region that lies just across the border from Africa.
The blue bats are said to have evolved from a common ancestor with the bat-like species of ancient Madagascar.
They have short, thin, reddish-brown bodies and long black legs that can extend as far as a foot or two.
They also have large, sharp claws that can be used to puncture wood.
Mali, the world’s second-largest country, is a popular tourist destination.
But in recent years, many of the bats have disappeared.
The only confirmed sighting of a blue bat is on the island of Madagascar, in a photo taken by a tourist.
Since last year, a number of sightings have been reported in neighboring countries.
Madagascar’s Ministry of Environment and Natural Resources says that the country’s population of blue bats has declined by about 25 percent since last summer.
The country has a population of about 10,000 bats.
But the ministry says there are other ways to measure the species’ numbers.
It has counted the number of bats in the region for the past few years.
This year, Madagascar reported the first confirmed sighting in the country.
Mamanza said in a statement that it had also been notified by the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN) that the bats’ population was decreasing.
Mamanza says it has notified the IUCN and other organizations.
Mamania says the blue bat, named for its resemblance to the European bat, has been found in Madagascar since the 1940s.
A new research paper published in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (PNAS) indicates that the species is more than a century old.
The new research was carried out by researchers from the University of Cambridge and the Smithsonian Tropical Research Institute.
The study found that blue bats were present in Madagascar as recently as 15 years ago, when they were just one of four bats species.
The bats’ numbers have dropped significantly since then, with only a handful still surviving.
Mamelodi said that this decline could be due to habitat loss, disease, and human activities, among other factors.
Malingi said he doesn’t think there is any reason to fear the blue bats.
“The whole reason for our conservation efforts is to protect our environment,” he said.
“And when we have an extinction event, it’s the first thing that comes to mind.
We need to protect ourselves, and that’s what we’re doing.”
Mameleni said the Blue Bat Foundation has already begun a pilot program to test the bats in Madagascar.
The conservation efforts have already saved hundreds of species.
Malingi says that he is proud of the efforts that have been put in place to protect this species.
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