A study conducted by scientists at the University of Perú, the National Autonomous University of Colombia, and the International Center for Plant and Biological Diversity (ICBP) found that the size of the marigolds grown by a handful of farmers in Peru increased significantly from a previous study that was published in 2015.
The researchers used aerial photography to document the growth of over 500 marigames in the region, where it is believed that marigaming is widespread.
Researchers say that the increase in size of marigame populations may be linked to the presence of a new type of drug that the researchers found in the soil.
The researchers found that about half of the samples in the field showed growth of at least 25 centimeters (16 inches), with the remaining two-thirds growing between 35 and 45 centimeters (14 inches).
The researchers attribute this growth to a new form of synthetic drug that has been found in soil in Peru’s central Andes.
Scientists are unsure whether the drug, called piperidines, has been approved for use in Peru and have not been able to determine its effects on the plants.
But a spokesperson for the government of Peru, which is responsible for administering the drug and which has said that the study is being taken seriously, said in a statement that the results were in line with the country’s environmental laws.
“This is the first study that has shown the effects of a drug that was not approved for human use in this country,” Peruvian government spokesperson José Carlos Pacheco said.
Researchers say the drug likely causes the plants to grow much bigger, and they believe that this could lead to the emergence of a large number of maric�a, or giant maricas, that are believed to be the source of their growth.
The new study, which has been published in the journal PLOS ONE, found that there was a strong correlation between the number of plants growing in the lab and the amount of the drug.
Researchers concluded that the new drug could have an effect on the size and composition of the plants, and that this increase could lead more than a dozen indigenous peoples in the Andes to start using it.
Pacheco added that the drug could also lead to an increase in the number and size of other species in the Amazon, as well as in the surrounding region.
This is a huge step forward for Peru in terms of its efforts to find a solution to the issue of drugs in the ecosystem, said Carlos Estrada, a researcher at the ICBP and a co-author of the study.
The study could lead the Peruvian authorities to begin the process of regulating the drug as soon as possible, he added.
However, other experts say that this drug could pose a threat to local communities, and to Peru as a whole.
“It’s a major concern that we have, because it could affect all the native communities in the watershed,” said Maria Gualdi, a professor of botany at the National University of Mexico.
“We know from studies in other parts of the world that a drug like this has an effect.
If it’s not controlled, it could lead eventually to extinction.”
The study did not find any direct link between the size or composition of mari�a and the size, size of plants, or any other ecological effect.
The authors wrote that their results “suggest that it is not the presence or the type of drugs that affect the size but the structure of the soil and the availability of nutrients that may affect the growth.”
Pech�a was originally named for the town of Pichincha, in Peru�s Andes, where scientists first discovered the drug in the 1970s.
However, researchers have been looking for a solution for years to find an alternative source of the chemical for the plants in the area.
Despite the potential threat to the local communities that could result from the drug’s presence in the environment, Peru has said it will allow the drug to be used.
“In a number of areas, the drug is available, we have a prescription system in place and we are monitoring how the drug affects the environment,” Perú President Pedro Pablo Kuczynski told the Peru Congress in December.
“I would like to reiterate that we will allow it to be cultivated, and this will not harm the people in the same way.”
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