Why is lamprey still alive?
The lamprey, native to the Caribbean, is a mammal that lives in the oceans of Florida, New York, the Atlantic Ocean and the Caribbean.
It’s found only in the Caribbean and was first spotted by the National Geographic Society in 1885.
It can live up to 10 years, but it has been documented to live up, or exceed, 10 years.
It was the first mammal to survive a winter in the Atlantic ocean.
The lampreys lifespan is similar to that of many other mammals, including the blue whale, the grey whale, and the blue heron.
They live in a natural cycle of breeding, and are found in different habitats in the ocean and in the soil.
A lamprey can live for as long as 40 years.
However, they can die in as little as 20 years.
Scientists believe that their natural lifespan is longer than that of a human, due to a slow metabolism and the fact that they rely on the sun for nutrition.
Because of their low metabolism, the lamprey is a slow eater.
Scientists also believe that the lampreys metabolism is more efficient than that found in other mammals.
The researchers discovered that the natural lifespan of lampreys was 20 years in the wild, but that the number of offspring dropped to about 4 in the laboratory.
When the researchers introduced fluorescent lights into the lab to increase lamprey reproduction, the number decreased to just two.
However in the lab, lampreys were able to multiply by up to 25.
The scientists found that the laboratory experiments are only the beginning of what they are investigating.
They also plan to study the genetics of lamprey life.
In the future, the lab could use lampreys to investigate the evolutionary history of the species, as well as the biology of the lampreeds.
For more information on lamprey conservation, see www.lampreysafrica.org.