Colombia’s White Mountain Range, for example, is the second highest mountain range in the world with an estimated 1,631,000 square kilometers (6,400 square miles) of territory, according to the World Wildlife Fund (WWF).
This means that it’s one of the most densely populated mountains in the Americas.
But its topography is also conducive to water pollution.
As such, the Colombian government has set up a network of monitoring stations to monitor the effects of overfishing.
While the project has seen positive results, its success has been short-lived.
Last month, the government reported that the number of species in the White Mountain range was down by half from last year.
That was because of a massive increase in the number and diversity of the fish, which have been dying out due to a lack of suitable habitat.
The WWF said the government has now identified at least 1,700 new species of fish, and the number is expected to increase as more species are introduced.
So far, the country has identified 2,800 species of species, with the majority of them being fish.
However, there is still a lot of work to be done before the White Mountains can truly be called a national park.