In June, the island of Mauritius was crowned the world’s most pristine beach.
The sun was shining, and the air was rich in sand.
But not all of it was perfect, as the Caribbean island’s sandy beaches were under threat from algae.
This year, scientists have discovered that the algae, which are typically found on the surface, were also growing underground, creating an undercurrent of water in the soil that could disrupt the coral reefs.
And the algae is already harming reefs around the world.
So how can we help Mauritius?
First, Mauritius needs to fix its underlying problem.
Many of the coral reef areas that are being affected are located on top of a massive sand dune, which is made up of sand dunes and coral, with little vegetation.
In order to restore the sand dine areas to their pristine state, Mauritian authorities are using artificial sand to clear the sand from the dunes, a process that takes two years.
It takes two days to clear a large area of sand.
However, that sand is now turning to clay, which can cause coral bleaching.
And coral bleaches are a global problem.
Researchers in the UK recently published a study that showed that the coral in the Caribbean has become significantly more susceptible to bleaching in recent years.
Coral reefs are the natural environment in which many marine species live and reproduce.
They are also the most vulnerable to environmental changes, such as pollution and habitat loss.
A study from the US found that the number of species of coral in shallow-water reefs in the western United States is more than 10 times that of reefs in shallow water in other areas.
In Mauritius, these are the reef areas where many of the species of fish that live there are also found.
So there are some species of sharks, dolphins and fish that rely on these reefs, and these species need to be protected.
And we have a responsibility to protect these species from the bleaching that is happening in the coral.
The first step is to have the sand removed, as it is the first step to protecting the reefs.
However that’s a much bigger challenge than it seems.
For the second part, Mauritis government needs to take the reef area under its control.
First, the government needs a plan.
It needs to implement a plan to remove the sand.
It also needs to plan how the sand will be cleaned.
For this, it needs a team of scientists to be in charge of all the sand removal and treatment.
For Mauritius to be considered pristine, the sand must be cleaned with a high level of water.
That’s the first challenge.
The second is to get a plan in place to remove any algae that is growing on the coral, which would help restore the reef to its pristine state.
And finally, the coral needs to be cleaned from the bottom up, which will help maintain the coral and prevent the algae from forming on the sand underneath the sand in order to make it more resilient to future bleaching and bleaching-related conditions.
The Mauritius government will have to decide whether it wants to keep the sand and algae under control, or remove them completely.
There is also the question of what to do with the coral that is under the sand, which may be the most critical part of the plan.
The Coral Reef Restoration Initiative, which the Mauritius Ministry of Culture launched in May, is a plan for the recovery of coral reefs around Mauritius.
The initiative involves a group of experts from around the country and is based on the work of several other international organizations, including the United Nations, the World Wildlife Fund and the World Economic Forum.
The idea is that if the sand is cleaned of algae, the corals and the algae will be released into the reef, which could eventually help restore them to their natural state.
The plan is to clear beaches, which includes the dune that surrounds the beaches, and also remove algae that are growing on top.
The government also needs a coral monitoring team to ensure that the dikes, which protect the sand at the base of the sand hill, are maintained.
The dikes were built to stop the water flowing in the sand below the dike.
However in recent decades, the ditches have become filled with algae, and they’re slowly losing their protective properties, said Jean-Baptiste Hébert, a coral reef specialist at the Mauritian government.
This can lead to the coral bleached.
The team that has been working on the Coral Reef Reconstruction Initiative will need to have a lot of coral monitoring to make sure that the coralline algae and the sand do not damage the coral on the dyes, which contain dye that is important to coral development.
There will also need to come a time when the sand needs to come off and the team needs to determine how to do this.
It may take some time, but the sand can be cleaned out by hand