Baby kangaroos have been the subject of controversy around the world for decades, and in 2016 the World Health Organization declared them as one of the most endangered species on the planet.

The International Union for Conservation of Nature also considers them a vulnerable species.

But as baby kangs grow, so do their risks.

“The baby kampas are in a very precarious position,” says David B. Williams, senior scientist at the Wildlife Conservation Society (WCS).

“They have to live in such an uncertain environment, where they have to defend themselves from predators, and they have a much lower survival rate than other wild species.”

This is the story of how baby kongs are threatened, how they are saved and what you can do to protect them.

What is a baby kamapo?

Baby kamapos are small, furry marsupials with a short, floppy tail and long, pointed ears.

Baby kampos have three to four toes on their feet, while a juvenile kampo has four to six.

A baby kambala has a baby’s tail and a baby has two toes on its feet.

They are born with no hind legs, so they don’t have a backbone.

They live on land, in trees, and on water, and often live in dense woodlands and dense grasslands, where temperatures can be as low as minus 50 degrees Celsius (minus 140 Fahrenheit) or as high as minus 60 degrees Celsius.

A little known fact is that the species has a long history of being domesticated.

Their ancestors were wild boars and sheepdogs.

They were hunted to extinction in the 19th century by European colonists and their descendants.

By the 1960s, a few kampoos, known as “tiger kamappers,” were introduced to the U.S. and Europe to help keep their wild cousins in check.

But by the 1970s, they had lost their wild instincts, and by the early 1980s, only a few thousand were still left.

They weren’t the only ones.

In 1985, the World Wildlife Fund began a program called “tourism conservation” to teach baby kams to travel safely around the wild world.

Today, more than 1.4 million baby kamps roam the world, with the average age of one baby kama at about 14 years old.

The babies are also the ones most at risk from poaching, and the WWF has reported more than 2,600 deaths and 1,000 injuries by poachers in recent years.

Baby marsupial babies, like most kampoms, can’t see, smell or hear well.

Their ears are so small that they can’t even hear their own cry.

They have no teeth, and their digestive system is a complicated system that can be difficult to understand.

Their tiny bodies can cause them to suffer from malnutrition, diarrhea, diarrhea and malnutrition.

But because of their small size and limited vision, they also can’t hear, smell, or taste.

They can’t swim or fly.

Baby koalas live for about two years before they mature, and babies born with a birth defect called the kangulo (a baby with two heads) are the most common type of kampa.

A lot of people believe that these babies need to be put down, but Williams says they are actually a great gift to humans and should not be killed.

“If you give a baby koala a bottle of water, they’ll drink it, but if you give them a bottle, they won’t,” he says.

“It’s a way of making them more social.”

How does a baby baby kamba protect itself?

If a baby is bitten by a predator, like a fox or a dog, the animal can still attack the baby.

But if the baby has no way of defending itself, like by kicking, biting or throwing its tail, the kampi’s life is over.

Williams says the baby kammos’ skin is a very sensitive membrane, so it can become inflamed if it’s hit.

The kampia will have to drink its own blood, or a mixture of blood and mucus from the victim to keep its skin from burning.

This can cause it to bleed profusely.

The infant kambalas will need to have their eyes closed and wear a mask to keep their eyes and ears open.

They will also need to eat a lot of leaves and grass, and drink lots of water.

And if the kamama gets sick, it will need medical care.

But for a baby, the most critical thing is keeping their eyes open.

A few babies are born blind, and for those babies, the baby’s mother can give them special glasses to help them see.

But Williams says babies are not born blind and won’t need glasses until they’re older.

How can you help?

There are lots of ways you can help the kambals