Cedar Creek, a waterhole in northern Virginia that is home to more than 2,000 species of birds, turtles, and fish, is the most endangered waterhole on the continent, according to the National Marine Fisheries Service.
The waterhole was built to protect waterfowl from predators like bears and mountain lions, but the number of birds living there has dwindled.
That’s partly due to erosion, but also because there are now fewer predators, the National Park Service said.
The park service says there are only about 600 nests of nesting birds in the waterhole.
Cedar Creek is home, but not only to the endangered waterfowling.
It’s also home to a number of other species of plants and animals, including blue gophers, sea otters, and an endangered fish called the sand eel.
According to the parks service, the sand eagle is the only bird in the park that’s endangered and can be found only in the creek.
The eel is also endangered, but is found in the nearby Chesapeake Bay.
Cedar is the third most-endangered waterhole, according the parks department, behind Cedar Falls, the most-watched waterfall in the world and Lake Champlain, and the most remote waterhole located in the United States.
Cedar was built by the U-Haul company in 1912.
It sits along the river between Alexandria and Falls Church, Virginia.
Cedar’s most important landmark is the original wooden structure that houses the town hall.
The structure has been used as a public gathering place, a church, and a museum for more than a century.
The old wooden structure was used to house a church and church-owned store, as well as a number other buildings.
But in the late 1990s, it began to crumble, and its former inhabitants fled to the nearby Cedar Creek Wildlife Sanctuary.
There, the community is trying to preserve the old structure, which has the potential to be one of the last remaining remnants of the old town of Cedar Creek.
According the National Parks Service, the old wooden bridge is a unique feature of the Cedar Creek landscape that offers visitors the chance to see some of the waterfows life in a unique setting.
Cedar Falls is located on a 2.8-mile stretch of river between Virginia and North Carolina.
It is home mostly to native species, but there are also a number native species that have also been reintroduced to the area.
The National Park service says the majority of the animals living in the area are threatened or endangered, though some are rare or endangered.
Some of the more notable threats include deer, raccoons, cats, and bobcats.
The parks service said that in recent years, the number one cause of mortality for native waterfishes in Cedar Creek was exposure to contaminants in the river.
The agency said that waterfishers have been using “more advanced, more-expensive technology” to treat their catch to remove contaminants, but that the problems are being more and more apparent.
The number of fish species and species of bird that live in Cedar Falls has been decreasing.
According a 2016 study published in the Journal of Wildlife Management, the population of fish and birds in Cedar is decreasing due to the loss of habitat.
In addition, more and larger recreational fishing vessels have been arriving in the neighborhood.
“As the fishing community is moving to the coastal communities of Alexandria and Richmond, and more people are moving to and from Virginia, the abundance of native fish and wildlife in the Cedar Falls area is decreasing,” the parks office said.
The waterfowler, or the black bear, is an endangered species in the Chesapeake.
According of the National Zoo and Aquarium, there are about 2,600 waterfowers in the entire United States, including Cedar Creek and the Cedar River.
The species of waterfower is also threatened in Virginia.
According an official from the Virginia Department of Natural Resources, the water fowl in Virginia are now more than 1,000 times smaller than they were 10 years ago, when the last known breeding population was estimated to be between 50 and 100.
The population has decreased from the historic level of about 50,000 to around 2,500 individuals.
Cedar Falls is the last waterhole still standing in Virginia, according its website.
The creek is located in North Carolina’s Shenandoah National Park.