NEW YORK—It’s one of the country’s most beautiful landscapes—the Rio Grande Valley—and there are many, many people who want to turn it into something else.
But there’s a problem: The landscape is so old, and it’s so heavily planted, that it could soon disappear.
In the meantime, some of the valley’s trees and shrubs have been planted in greenhouses that have been set up in the middle of the forest.
In some areas, the area is so sparse that people have to go out and plant their own trees.
There are no signs that Mexico will soon be a lush, greener place.
The land is already overgrown with grasses and weeds, so there is little left for new growth to grow on.
That’s why some of these areas have already lost a third of their trees.
As the country becomes increasingly dependent on imports, the greenhouses, known as “coral gardens,” are proving to be a boon to the already-struggling economy.
But the government wants to keep the program running for as long as possible.
And the green houses, which cost between $1,500 and $5,000 each, are a boon for a country that imports 90% of its food.
It is also a boon when it comes to climate change, as more and more of Mexico’s agricultural land is being used to grow coconuts, sugarcane, and other crops.
Mexico is now in the midst of a climate crisis.
There is a drought, which is expected to continue for the next five years.
And there are severe weather events, including cyclones that have already devastated parts of the U.S. and Europe.
The problem is not just about climate change.
The country has become so dependent on food imports that it is losing ground to some of its neighbors, including the U