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Fotos | domingo 19 de enero de 2020 00:10 CLST

Animals at risk in Australian bushfires

A treated koala lies on the table after being rescued from bushfires on Kangaroo Island, Australia January 13, 2020. Some estimates suggest as many as a billion animals, including livestock and domestic pets, have either died in the blazes or are at risk in their aftermath due to a lack of food and shelter. 

RSPCA South Australia via REUTERS

A treated koala lies on the table after being rescued from bushfires on Kangaroo Island, Australia January 13, 2020. Some estimates suggest as many as a billion animals, including livestock and domestic pets, have either died in the blazes or are at...more

A treated koala lies on the table after being rescued from bushfires on Kangaroo Island, Australia January 13, 2020. Some estimates suggest as many as a billion animals, including livestock and domestic pets, have either died in the blazes or are at risk in their aftermath due to a lack of food and shelter. RSPCA South Australia via REUTERS
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A koala licks rainwater off a road near Moree, New South Wales, Australia, January 16, 2020. Pamela Schramm/via REUTERS

A koala licks rainwater off a road near Moree, New South Wales, Australia, January 16, 2020. Pamela Schramm/via REUTERS

A koala licks rainwater off a road near Moree, New South Wales, Australia, January 16, 2020. Pamela Schramm/via REUTERS
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A koala sits among burnt trees after bushfires on Kangaroo Island, Australia January 14, 2020. The Australian government committed A$50 million to an emergency wildlife recovery program, calling the bushfires crisis engulfing the country "an ecological disaster" that threatens several species, including koalas and rock wallabies.

RSPCA South Australia/via REUTERS

A koala sits among burnt trees after bushfires on Kangaroo Island, Australia January 14, 2020. The Australian government committed A$50 million to an emergency wildlife recovery program, calling the bushfires crisis engulfing the country "an...more

A koala sits among burnt trees after bushfires on Kangaroo Island, Australia January 14, 2020. The Australian government committed A$50 million to an emergency wildlife recovery program, calling the bushfires crisis engulfing the country "an ecological disaster" that threatens several species, including koalas and rock wallabies. RSPCA South Australia/via REUTERS
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An injured koala sits in a basket after being rescued from bushfires on Kangaroo Island, Australia January 15, 2020. The Australian division of the Worldwide Fund for Nature (WWF) has advised the government of 13 animals whose habitats have been either destroyed or severely damaged. They include three critically endangered species: the southern corroboree frog, the regent honeyeater bird and the western ground parrot. Other animals at risk include koala populations across the southeast, the Kangaroo Island dunnart, glossy black cockatoo, long-footed potoroo, western ground parrot, Blue Mountains water skink, eastern bristlebird and the brush-tailed rock wallaby.

RSPCA South Australia/via REUTERS

An injured koala sits in a basket after being rescued from bushfires on Kangaroo Island, Australia January 15, 2020. The Australian division of the Worldwide Fund for Nature (WWF) has advised the government of 13 animals whose habitats have been...more

An injured koala sits in a basket after being rescued from bushfires on Kangaroo Island, Australia January 15, 2020. The Australian division of the Worldwide Fund for Nature (WWF) has advised the government of 13 animals whose habitats have been either destroyed or severely damaged. They include three critically endangered species: the southern corroboree frog, the regent honeyeater bird and the western ground parrot. Other animals at risk include koala populations across the southeast, the Kangaroo Island dunnart, glossy black cockatoo, long-footed potoroo, western ground parrot, Blue Mountains water skink, eastern bristlebird and the brush-tailed rock wallaby. RSPCA South Australia/via REUTERS
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Injured koalas lay in baskets after being rescued from a bushfires on Kangaroo Island, Australia January 13, 2020. RSPCA South Australia/via REUTERS

Injured koalas lay in baskets after being rescued from a bushfires on Kangaroo Island, Australia January 13, 2020. RSPCA South Australia/via REUTERS

Injured koalas lay in baskets after being rescued from a bushfires on Kangaroo Island, Australia January 13, 2020. RSPCA South Australia/via REUTERS
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A kangaroo joey is fed at the emergency response wildlife shelter in Mallacoota, Victoria, Australia January 10, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

A kangaroo joey is fed at the emergency response wildlife shelter in Mallacoota, Victoria, Australia January 10, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

A kangaroo joey is fed at the emergency response wildlife shelter in Mallacoota, Victoria, Australia January 10, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy
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Kangaroo and wallaby joeys that have been orphaned due to a mixture of road accidents, dog attacks, bushfires and drought conditions are seen in a cart as they are treated at Australia Zoo Wildlife Hospital in Beerwah, Queensland, Australia, January 15, 2020. AAP Image/Darren England/via REUTERS

Kangaroo and wallaby joeys that have been orphaned due to a mixture of road accidents, dog attacks, bushfires and drought conditions are seen in a cart as they are treated at Australia Zoo Wildlife Hospital in Beerwah, Queensland, Australia, January...more

Kangaroo and wallaby joeys that have been orphaned due to a mixture of road accidents, dog attacks, bushfires and drought conditions are seen in a cart as they are treated at Australia Zoo Wildlife Hospital in Beerwah, Queensland, Australia, January 15, 2020. AAP Image/Darren England/via REUTERS
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The remaining calves of dairy farmer Tim Salway drink water at his farm in Wandella, near the town of Cobargo, Australia January 13, 2020. Most of Salway's farm was destroyed including storage facilities, fences and hundreds of cattle. REUTERS/Alkis Konstantinidis

The remaining calves of dairy farmer Tim Salway drink water at his farm in Wandella, near the town of Cobargo, Australia January 13, 2020. Most of Salway's farm was destroyed including storage facilities, fences and hundreds of cattle. REUTERS/Alkis...more

The remaining calves of dairy farmer Tim Salway drink water at his farm in Wandella, near the town of Cobargo, Australia January 13, 2020. Most of Salway's farm was destroyed including storage facilities, fences and hundreds of cattle. REUTERS/Alkis Konstantinidis
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An injured juvenile koala rests at the emergency response wildlife shelter in Mallacoota, Victoria, Australia January 10, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

An injured juvenile koala rests at the emergency response wildlife shelter in Mallacoota, Victoria, Australia January 10, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

An injured juvenile koala rests at the emergency response wildlife shelter in Mallacoota, Victoria, Australia January 10, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy
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A wallaby eats air-dropped carrots and sweet potatoes in bushfire-stricken areas around Wollemi and Yengo National Parks, New South Wales, Australia January 11, 2020. In the mission dubbed Operation Rock Wallaby, national park staff used helicopters to air drop thousands of kilos of carrots and sweet potatoes to brush-tailed rock wallabies in remote areas of New South Wales state.

NSW DPIE Environment, Energy and Science/Handout via REUTERS THIS

A wallaby eats air-dropped carrots and sweet potatoes in bushfire-stricken areas around Wollemi and Yengo National Parks, New South Wales, Australia January 11, 2020. In the mission dubbed Operation Rock Wallaby, national park staff used helicopters...more

A wallaby eats air-dropped carrots and sweet potatoes in bushfire-stricken areas around Wollemi and Yengo National Parks, New South Wales, Australia January 11, 2020. In the mission dubbed Operation Rock Wallaby, national park staff used helicopters to air drop thousands of kilos of carrots and sweet potatoes to brush-tailed rock wallabies in remote areas of New South Wales state. NSW DPIE Environment, Energy and Science/Handout via REUTERS THIS
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NSW's National Parks and Wildlife Service staff fly with carrots and sweet potatoes before air-dropping them for animals around Wollemi National Park, January 10, 2020. "The provision of supplementary food is one of the key strategies we are deploying to promote the survival and recovery of endangered species like the brush-tailed rock wallaby," NSW environment minister Matt Kean said. "The wallabies typically survive the fire itself, but are then left stranded with limited natural food as the fire takes out the vegetation around their rocky habitat."

NSW DPIE Environment, Energy and Science/Handout via REUTERS

NSW's National Parks and Wildlife Service staff fly with carrots and sweet potatoes before air-dropping them for animals around Wollemi National Park, January 10, 2020. "The provision of supplementary food is one of the key strategies we are...more

NSW's National Parks and Wildlife Service staff fly with carrots and sweet potatoes before air-dropping them for animals around Wollemi National Park, January 10, 2020. "The provision of supplementary food is one of the key strategies we are deploying to promote the survival and recovery of endangered species like the brush-tailed rock wallaby," NSW environment minister Matt Kean said. "The wallabies typically survive the fire itself, but are then left stranded with limited natural food as the fire takes out the vegetation around their rocky habitat." NSW DPIE Environment, Energy and Science/Handout via REUTERS
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An injured sulphur-crested cockatoo walks through the burnt ground of Kosciuszko National Park in Providence Portal, New South Wales, Australia January 11, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

An injured sulphur-crested cockatoo walks through the burnt ground of Kosciuszko National Park in Providence Portal, New South Wales, Australia January 11, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

An injured sulphur-crested cockatoo walks through the burnt ground of Kosciuszko National Park in Providence Portal, New South Wales, Australia January 11, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy
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An echidna, also known as a spiny anteater, is pictured on a property near Cooma, Australia January 12, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

An echidna, also known as a spiny anteater, is pictured on a property near Cooma, Australia January 12, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

An echidna, also known as a spiny anteater, is pictured on a property near Cooma, Australia January 12, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy
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Members of the Australian Department of Defence hold deceased wildlife killed by bushfires on Kangaroo Island, South Australia, Australia in this still image from video obtained January 13, 2020. AUSTRALIAN DEPARTMENT OF DEFENCE/Handout via Reuters

Members of the Australian Department of Defence hold deceased wildlife killed by bushfires on Kangaroo Island, South Australia, Australia in this still image from video obtained January 13, 2020. AUSTRALIAN DEPARTMENT OF DEFENCE/Handout via Reuters

Members of the Australian Department of Defence hold deceased wildlife killed by bushfires on Kangaroo Island, South Australia, Australia in this still image from video obtained January 13, 2020. AUSTRALIAN DEPARTMENT OF DEFENCE/Handout via Reuters
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A burnt paw of a brushtail possum is pictured as it is nursed by WIRES volunteers in Merimbula, Australia January 9, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

A burnt paw of a brushtail possum is pictured as it is nursed by WIRES volunteers in Merimbula, Australia January 9, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

A burnt paw of a brushtail possum is pictured as it is nursed by WIRES volunteers in Merimbula, Australia January 9, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy
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An injured kangaroo, with a joey in its pouch, limps through burnt bushland in Cobargo, Australia January 9, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

An injured kangaroo, with a joey in its pouch, limps through burnt bushland in Cobargo, Australia January 9, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

An injured kangaroo, with a joey in its pouch, limps through burnt bushland in Cobargo, Australia January 9, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy
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Vets and volunteers treat a koala at Kangaroo Island Wildlife Park on Kangaroo Island, southwest of Adelaide, Australia, January 10, 2020. AAP Image/David Mariuz/via REUTERS

Vets and volunteers treat a koala at Kangaroo Island Wildlife Park on Kangaroo Island, southwest of Adelaide, Australia, January 10, 2020. AAP Image/David Mariuz/via REUTERS

Vets and volunteers treat a koala at Kangaroo Island Wildlife Park on Kangaroo Island, southwest of Adelaide, Australia, January 10, 2020. AAP Image/David Mariuz/via REUTERS
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A koala stands in a field with a bushfire burning in the background, in Kangaroo Island, Australia January 9, 2020. Paul Stanton/Paul's Place Wildlife Sanctuary via REUTERS

A koala stands in a field with a bushfire burning in the background, in Kangaroo Island, Australia January 9, 2020. Paul Stanton/Paul's Place Wildlife Sanctuary via REUTERS

A koala stands in a field with a bushfire burning in the background, in Kangaroo Island, Australia January 9, 2020. Paul Stanton/Paul's Place Wildlife Sanctuary via REUTERS
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The carcass of a kangaroo lies on the ground after it was euthanized, on a farm in Cobargo, Australia January 9, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

The carcass of a kangaroo lies on the ground after it was euthanized, on a farm in Cobargo, Australia January 9, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

The carcass of a kangaroo lies on the ground after it was euthanized, on a farm in Cobargo, Australia January 9, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy
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Cows stand in a field with a bushfire burning in the background, in Kangaroo Island, Australia January 9, 2020. Paul Stanton/Paul's Place Wildlife Sanctuary via REUTERS

Cows stand in a field with a bushfire burning in the background, in Kangaroo Island, Australia January 9, 2020. Paul Stanton/Paul's Place Wildlife Sanctuary via REUTERS

Cows stand in a field with a bushfire burning in the background, in Kangaroo Island, Australia January 9, 2020. Paul Stanton/Paul's Place Wildlife Sanctuary via REUTERS
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A burnt paw of a brushtail possum is shown as it is nursed by WIRES volunteers in Merimbula, Australia January 9, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

A burnt paw of a brushtail possum is shown as it is nursed by WIRES volunteers in Merimbula, Australia January 9, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

A burnt paw of a brushtail possum is shown as it is nursed by WIRES volunteers in Merimbula, Australia January 9, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy
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Director of Mogo Zoo Chad Staples, 40, looks at the zoo's giraffes in the village of Mogo, Australia, January 8, 2020. When they knew the fires were coming, Staples and his 15 staff made a plan to keep flames at bay and save the 65-acre private zoo and its 40 species, including shifting some primates into their own living quarters. The team spent New Year's Eve dousing the grounds with hundreds of thousands of liters of water as the fires approached, shifting quickly as winds changed.

REUTERS/Alkis Konstantinidis

Director of Mogo Zoo Chad Staples, 40, looks at the zoo's giraffes in the village of Mogo, Australia, January 8, 2020. When they knew the fires were coming, Staples and his 15 staff made a plan to keep flames at bay and save the 65-acre private zoo...more

Director of Mogo Zoo Chad Staples, 40, looks at the zoo's giraffes in the village of Mogo, Australia, January 8, 2020. When they knew the fires were coming, Staples and his 15 staff made a plan to keep flames at bay and save the 65-acre private zoo and its 40 species, including shifting some primates into their own living quarters. The team spent New Year's Eve dousing the grounds with hundreds of thousands of liters of water as the fires approached, shifting quickly as winds changed. REUTERS/Alkis Konstantinidis
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Sheep make their way in the fire grounds near Bega, News South Wales, Australia January 8, 2020. REUTERS/Alkis Konstantinidis

Sheep make their way in the fire grounds near Bega, News South Wales, Australia January 8, 2020. REUTERS/Alkis Konstantinidis

Sheep make their way in the fire grounds near Bega, News South Wales, Australia January 8, 2020. REUTERS/Alkis Konstantinidis
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Adelaide wildlife rescuer Simon Adamczyk is seen with a koala rescued at a burning forest near Cape Borda on Kangaroo Island, southwest of Adelaide, Australia, January 7, 2020. AAP Image/David Mariuz/via REUTERS

Adelaide wildlife rescuer Simon Adamczyk is seen with a koala rescued at a burning forest near Cape Borda on Kangaroo Island, southwest of Adelaide, Australia, January 7, 2020. AAP Image/David Mariuz/via REUTERS

Adelaide wildlife rescuer Simon Adamczyk is seen with a koala rescued at a burning forest near Cape Borda on Kangaroo Island, southwest of Adelaide, Australia, January 7, 2020. AAP Image/David Mariuz/via REUTERS
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A kangaroo is seen at the Flinders Chase National Park in a bushfire-affected area on Kangaroo Island, southwest of Adelaide, Australia, January 7, 2020. AAP Image/David Mariuz/via REUTERS

A kangaroo is seen at the Flinders Chase National Park in a bushfire-affected area on Kangaroo Island, southwest of Adelaide, Australia, January 7, 2020. AAP Image/David Mariuz/via REUTERS

A kangaroo is seen at the Flinders Chase National Park in a bushfire-affected area on Kangaroo Island, southwest of Adelaide, Australia, January 7, 2020. AAP Image/David Mariuz/via REUTERS
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A dead koala is seen after bushfires swept through on Kangaroo Island, southwest of Adelaide, Australia, January 7, 2020. AAP Image/David Mariuz/via REUTERS

A dead koala is seen after bushfires swept through on Kangaroo Island, southwest of Adelaide, Australia, January 7, 2020. AAP Image/David Mariuz/via REUTERS

A dead koala is seen after bushfires swept through on Kangaroo Island, southwest of Adelaide, Australia, January 7, 2020. AAP Image/David Mariuz/via REUTERS
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A dead Australian native bird is seen washed up amongst ash and fire debris on Boydtown Beach near the Nullica River in Eden, Australia January 7, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

A dead Australian native bird is seen washed up amongst ash and fire debris on Boydtown Beach near the Nullica River in Eden, Australia January 7, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

A dead Australian native bird is seen washed up amongst ash and fire debris on Boydtown Beach near the Nullica River in Eden, Australia January 7, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy
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Cattle killed by the bushfires are buried in Cobargo, New South Wales, Australia January 5, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

Cattle killed by the bushfires are buried in Cobargo, New South Wales, Australia January 5, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

Cattle killed by the bushfires are buried in Cobargo, New South Wales, Australia January 5, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy
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A weary kangaroo shelters on a patch of green grass surrounded by burnt bushland along the Princes Highway Milton, Australia January 5, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

A weary kangaroo shelters on a patch of green grass surrounded by burnt bushland along the Princes Highway Milton, Australia January 5, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

A weary kangaroo shelters on a patch of green grass surrounded by burnt bushland along the Princes Highway Milton, Australia January 5, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy
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Wildlife Information, Rescue and Education Services (WIRES) volunteer and carer Tracy Burgess holds a severely burnt brushtail possum rescued from fires near Australia s Blue Mountains, December 29, 2019. REUTERS/Jill Gralow

Wildlife Information, Rescue and Education Services (WIRES) volunteer and carer Tracy Burgess holds a severely burnt brushtail possum rescued from fires near Australia s Blue Mountains, December 29, 2019. REUTERS/Jill Gralow

Wildlife Information, Rescue and Education Services (WIRES) volunteer and carer Tracy Burgess holds a severely burnt brushtail possum rescued from fires near Australia s Blue Mountains, December 29, 2019. REUTERS/Jill Gralow
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Wildlife Information, Rescue and Education Services (WIRES) volunteer and carer Tracy Dodd holds a kangaroo with burnt feet pads after being rescued from bushfires in Australia's Blue Mountains area, December 30, 2019. REUTERS/Jill Gralow

Wildlife Information, Rescue and Education Services (WIRES) volunteer and carer Tracy Dodd holds a kangaroo with burnt feet pads after being rescued from bushfires in Australia's Blue Mountains area, December 30, 2019. REUTERS/Jill Gralow

Wildlife Information, Rescue and Education Services (WIRES) volunteer and carer Tracy Dodd holds a kangaroo with burnt feet pads after being rescued from bushfires in Australia's Blue Mountains area, December 30, 2019. REUTERS/Jill Gralow
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A kangaroo is seen in bushland surrounded by smoke haze early morning in Canberra, Australia, January 5, 2020. AAP Image/Lukas Coch via REUTERS

A kangaroo is seen in bushland surrounded by smoke haze early morning in Canberra, Australia, January 5, 2020. AAP Image/Lukas Coch via REUTERS

A kangaroo is seen in bushland surrounded by smoke haze early morning in Canberra, Australia, January 5, 2020. AAP Image/Lukas Coch via REUTERS
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An injured horse is given painkiller in a shared paddock at the evacuation centre in Cobargo, as bushfires continue in New South Wales, Australia January 5, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

An injured horse is given painkiller in a shared paddock at the evacuation centre in Cobargo, as bushfires continue in New South Wales, Australia January 5, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

An injured horse is given painkiller in a shared paddock at the evacuation centre in Cobargo, as bushfires continue in New South Wales, Australia January 5, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy
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A dead Australian native bird is seen in ashes on the ground near Eden, Australia January 7, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

A dead Australian native bird is seen in ashes on the ground near Eden, Australia January 7, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

A dead Australian native bird is seen in ashes on the ground near Eden, Australia January 7, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy
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Animals are seen in Cobargo amid bushfires in New South Wales, Australia January 5, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

Animals are seen in Cobargo amid bushfires in New South Wales, Australia January 5, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy

Animals are seen in Cobargo amid bushfires in New South Wales, Australia January 5, 2020. REUTERS/Tracey Nearmy
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Kangaroos gather on a residential lawn in Berrara Beach, Australia December 21, 2019. Linda Robinson/via REUTERS

Kangaroos gather on a residential lawn in Berrara Beach, Australia December 21, 2019. Linda Robinson/via REUTERS

Kangaroos gather on a residential lawn in Berrara Beach, Australia December 21, 2019. Linda Robinson/via REUTERS
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A koala drinks water offered from a bottle by a firefighter during bushfires in Cudlee Creek, south Australia, December 22, 2019. OAKBANK BALHANNAH CFS/via REUTERS

A koala drinks water offered from a bottle by a firefighter during bushfires in Cudlee Creek, south Australia, December 22, 2019. OAKBANK BALHANNAH CFS/via REUTERS

A koala drinks water offered from a bottle by a firefighter during bushfires in Cudlee Creek, south Australia, December 22, 2019. OAKBANK BALHANNAH CFS/via REUTERS
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Burned animal carcasses lie along the road after bushfires swept through Batlow, New South Wales, Australia January 5, 2020. The New Batlow Hotel via REUTERS

Burned animal carcasses lie along the road after bushfires swept through Batlow, New South Wales, Australia January 5, 2020. The New Batlow Hotel via REUTERS

Burned animal carcasses lie along the road after bushfires swept through Batlow, New South Wales, Australia January 5, 2020. The New Batlow Hotel via REUTERS
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Bec Winter stands next to her son, Riley, while hugging her horse Charmer, who she rode to safety through bushfires on New Year's Eve, in Moruya, Australia January 4, 2020. REUTERS/Jill Gralow

Bec Winter stands next to her son, Riley, while hugging her horse Charmer, who she rode to safety through bushfires on New Year's Eve, in Moruya, Australia January 4, 2020. REUTERS/Jill Gralow

Bec Winter stands next to her son, Riley, while hugging her horse Charmer, who she rode to safety through bushfires on New Year's Eve, in Moruya, Australia January 4, 2020. REUTERS/Jill Gralow
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