How to Save the Fruit Popsicles from the Fruit Fly Life Cycle

In the early morning hours of June 6, a new strain of the yellow fruit fly (Taeniopygia californica) jumped onto the Indonesian island of Sumatra and killed a family of five.

In the past year, hundreds of thousands of fruit flies have been found in the area, making it the world’s most lethal infestation of insects.

The fly was discovered in the rainforest of Sumatran and Borneo by researchers at the University of Hawaii.

The researchers infected two adults and two children with a strain of Taeniopygeia that causes severe neurological and reproductive disorders.

The children suffered severe brain damage, paralysis and death from respiratory failure.

The adults had severe paralysis and died in the infestation.

The death toll reached hundreds.

Scientists from the University at Buffalo and the University in Hawaii have been monitoring the flies for two years and recently published the first case of Taenieopsis califorus infection in humans.

The new strain, Taeniesis californs, has been transmitted to humans by a single individual who lived in Sumatra.

It is the first confirmed human case of a new disease strain in the wild.

“It is truly a new animal,” said researcher Dr. Yohannes Hoey of the University At Buffalo, who has been studying the flies in Sumatras rainforest.

“The whole area of Sumats rainforest is very wet, so this is really the only place where Taenyopsis califer has been introduced into Sumatra.”

This strain of flies can cause severe neurological disorders in humans and animals.

It has been known for decades that Taenysis califer can be dangerous because it can be transmitted to people from a single human or an infected animal.

“We’ve found cases in Sumats forest that have had two adults infected,” said Dr. Hoeys.

“In that case, there was no infection in the second adult, but the infection in that individual was still there.”

It has also been reported that this strain of yellow fruit flies has been spreading in the Pacific Northwest and the northern United States.

A third case of the fly, which is known as the “pink fruit fly” has been found and has been linked to two deaths in Washington state, one in Washington and one in Oregon.

Taeniosis calIFORNICA, the strain found in Washington, has not been found before in the United States and is currently being studied by researchers.

The disease is a type of Taenicysis species, which are native to South America and Europe, where they are found in tropical rainforests and other tropical and subtropical areas.

Taeniopsis calefornica was first isolated in the 1970s and has a genome that has not yet been sequenced.

Researchers are trying to figure out how it got here.

They have been tracking the flies and trying to find out what causes them.

The virus is a strain that infects the immune system, causing severe brain and nervous system damage.

They also have been studying how to control it.

Dr. Thomas Kipke, who runs the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) National Center for Emerging and Zoonotic Infectious Disease (NCEZID), is leading a global team that is conducting studies on the Taenias calIFornica strain.

“This strain is unique in that it is so hard to control,” said Kipkel.

“So, we’re looking for ways to use it as a tool for controlling it.”

Kipkes lab is studying the new strain to see if it can treat patients and animals infected with the disease.

He said that it may be possible to develop a vaccine.

The NIAID and NCEZIDs research arm have developed a treatment for Taenioes calIForns, which Kipkl is using to treat the children who died in Sumati.

The treatment is designed to kill the virus in the body before it can cause harm to the immune systems.

“If we can kill the disease, we can make it easier for other animals and humans to be protected,” said Thomas Kipske.

“People can have a better chance at surviving the disease.”

Researchers are also trying to learn if it is a new pandemic strain or if this new strain is a re-introduction of a previously introduced strain.

Kipker said that there are several new strains in the tropical rainforest that could cause serious problems.

“But we’re not going to take any chances.

We’re going to make sure we keep our eyes on this one.”

Researchers also are studying the TaeniOPES strain, which has also not been discovered before in Sumas rainforest, to see whether it can help control this new disease.

The PESF1 strain, a strain first found in South America, has killed at least nine people in Borne