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Snakehead fish was discovered in Georgia, sparking a warning from wildlife officials: ‘Kill it immediately’

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An invasive species of fish has been spotted in Georgia, and the wildlife officials, to everyone who encounters it “right away” with the killing of an animal which can survive both on land and in the water.

The northern snakehead, native to the Yangtze River basin, located in China, it was discovered in a Gwinnett County pond, early in the month, according to the statement, the Ministry of Natural Resources (DNR), who found that the creatures have been reported in 14 states in the united states.

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It is not clear how the fish in the pond, but that is a blog post from the department, submit an invasive species, often introduced into the unauthorized disclosure.”

Georgia wildlife officials urge anyone who spots the northern snakeheads “to” kill it immediately, and freeze it.”
Georgia Department of Natural Resources)

The fish is long and thin, with a dark look, and a long dorsal fin that runs along its back, it can grow up to three feet in length. They have the ability to breathe air, allowing them to survive in the country as well as in the low-oxygen systems.”

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Since northern snakeheads may have a negative impact on native species by competing for the same resources, and wildlife officials are encouraging anyone who is over the fish to “kill it immediately, and freeze it.”

The department urges people to use the fishing and shooting, including a couple of close-ups of the mouth, the fins and the tail.” Remember where you found it, and to report immediately to the office of the nature Resources Division of Fisheries Office.

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Hunter Roop, an officer with the DNR, told WSB-TV they have “boots on the ground” as they search for fish, and have been trying to make sense of the scale of the problem.”

“They have the potential to become the prey, directly on the double bass and, especially, the younger, james,” Roop said. “We want to say to the fishermen that the catches of a few people to kill it immediately. Talk to the DNR so we can be in the document, when, and where.”

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