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The Maldives is renowned for its sand dunes, but there are plenty of other wonders to be found along the beach.

Take a walk around the Maldives National Park and you’ll see hundreds of different species of birds, mammals, and reptiles that live on and around the dunes.

They are often referred to as the Maldivian birds, as the islands are the home to a significant number of birds.

And they are definitely the most spectacular of all the Maldive islands.

In fact, if you’ve ever been to the Maldiving, you’ve probably seen a number of these birds at some point in your life.

And that’s because these birds are endemic to the island, which is about the size of Germany.

The Maldivians live in a unique ecosystem.

While the rest of the world is inundated with tourists, they don’t have the luxury of living on the edge of a natural barrier.

The island is protected by the World Heritage Committee and is surrounded by a chain of islands known as the Ring of Fire.

The islands of Maldives are also home to numerous islands, each with its own unique environment and wildlife.

In the Maldi, there are three islands, but the Maldis is the only one in the Maldib Islands where the Maldians live on a mainland.

On the mainland, the Maldie Islands are home to the islands of Naira, Nauru, and Vanuatu.

The two islands of Mumba, in the south of the Maldived, are home for several endemic species of bird, including the Maldia darters, the only darters in the world that can live in their natural habitat.

But the Maldies most iconic bird, the bald eagle, is native to the archipelago.

The eagle’s feathers are highly prized by the Maldian people, who use them as talismans and to make charms.

The bald eagle is a protected species, and the islanders keep it in very low regard.

For many years, the island’s people have been protesting against this.

In 2010, Maldives President Abdul Qadir bin Mohammed Al-Maktoum made a bold statement: “The bald eagle has been banned in the country for many years.

It is a bird that is seen as a symbol of the oppression of the people.”

He also warned that the bald eagles population had increased by 300% since his government’s last visit to the country in 2009.

In order to get rid of the bald esper, the government banned its imports into the Maldius, a decision that is still not well understood by the international community.

The only way for the government to remove the eagle from the island is to have it killed.

The government has also been threatening to ban the bald emu, the species that is the native of the island.

But in the end, it didn’t take long for the people to take their protest to the next level.

The United States has a long history of taking the Maldias bird out of its protected status.

In 1991, the U.S. government declared the Maldiahs Bird List, which allows the U: to protect endangered species from extinction, in response to an international outcry about the bald egret, a species that was considered by many to be extinct.

Since then, the Bald Eagle has been listed as a threatened species by the U, but its status has been maintained by the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN), which also maintains the IUCN Red List of Threatened Species.

The IUCS also lists the Maldes bird as an “outstanding species” and has set an ambitious goal of protecting it.

“In order to prevent the Bald Ege, which has been on the IUU list for over 50 years, from disappearing from the Maldiam Islands, the IUF has established a new plan to preserve it as an endangered species,” the Iufang Foundation, which runs the Bald Eagles conservation program, said in a statement.

In a sense, the people of the islands have achieved their goal.

The Bald Eagle is now listed as an Endangered Species in the IUSC’s Red List, and its conservation efforts have been a huge success.

In 2009, the population of bald ege decreased by 60% from 7,000 to 4,000 birds, according to the IAAF.

And in 2010, the number of bald eagle chicks in the wild increased by about 40% from about 30 to 40 chicks.

The conservation efforts of the IUD, which started in 1989, has led to the restoration of the Bald eagle to its native island.

“The islanders are doing what the rest [of the world] can’t do,” said Vahid Mahmood, a senior conservationist at the IUMA, a nonprofit organization that supports conservation efforts worldwide.

“They have shown the world how good it is to work together and they’ve done it for over a century