This is an unusual idea for many people, but for Floridians, the Iguanas waterfall is becoming a seasonal event. Iguanas are not citizens of Florida, but as an invasive species they have thrived in the state and are wreaking havoc on its native species and ecosystem.
Although they are fierce attackers, Iguanas are quite sensitive to the weather. During the hot summer months, these cold-blooded reptiles stay at home, but they suffer because of the cold winds that petrify them. The “icy” Iguanas then rained down from the trees that were there and fell to the ground like an extra ripe apple.
Despite attempts to steal this invasive species – iguana fall is becoming more and more familiar to Florida residents – have you ever tried tree chicken even after serving it as dinner? – Their numbers continue to grow. For example, every year when the iguana reading season (also known as winter) cools down, cold winds blow an increasing number to the ground.
Despite their overly living appearance, fallen Iguanas are rarely actually dead. For the most part, they were too cold to work and were unable to maintain their purchases on the branch that was growing. If like the compassionate sincere Twitter user below, you want to give them a helping hand, you can keep them in a sunny place where warmer temperatures will revive them.
But it is worth being careful. Like any wild animal, an iguana can protect itself if you wake up while sunbathing. If you have chosen a different approach to this invasive creature, it is important to make sure that it is not a lizard or a person before you act on it.
So, how did Florida sink into Iguanas? The attack was facilitated by ships traveling to the United States from Central America, parts of South America, and some Caribbean islands, which carried out similar attacks. Whale ships were once attacked by rats in South Georgia. Stowaway lizards were scattered in the favorable climate of Florida and they bloomed in their new home without their almost common predators. Iguanas are popular pets and legal to keep as one of the states of Florida. Not allowed (despite having probably done a lot) to release those when the owner grows annoyed with their scale partner.
They have occupied most of the state since their arrival and manifestation, and although some have been traced to the north, they are best suited to the warmer climate of the south. When it gets hit in the winter, it’s a very different story. And that’s how you end up with the weather forecast for the fall of Iguana.