Koi fish are among the most recognizable aquatic creatures on the planet, with the Japanese word meaning “sea cow.”
And with the popularity of orange koi fish, it is only natural that people would start asking if they can buy the fish.
It has long been a popular Japanese delicacy and it is now being made into some of the most sought after edible fish in the world.
But while it is one of the world’s most popular fish, koi are actually a type of coral reef fish and there are some serious problems with their conservation status.
As with any coral reef, the koi’s coral is often extremely fragile and vulnerable to coral bleaching, so it is critical to ensure the health and wellbeing of the coral for future generations.
Koi, as a type, are vulnerable to disease and parasites.
And it is not uncommon for fish to be eaten by their own kind, especially in places where they live in captivity.
As a result, it has been estimated that over 90 percent of koi in Japan are killed before they are born.
The problem is compounded by the fact that most koi species live in freshwater environments, which are extremely susceptible to the impacts of climate change.
Koinys coral is especially vulnerable to bleaching and it has not only been a major issue in koi farming, but also has been blamed for a host of other problems in the reef, including pollution and climate change-related pollution.
One of the biggest problems is that, due to the low water quality of kui waters, fish are often left stranded for years, often dying of thirst or disease.
Koins coral also can be susceptible to climate change, which can lead to a number of other issues.
As the ocean warms, more and more coral and algae begin to decompose and break down the algae, which will make the kui reef vulnerable to more and better-quality coral.
This process has led to the loss of many species, including the reef koi, the king koi and the giant koi.
The only koi left are those that have been imported from other parts of the globe.
So, the Japanese government has decided to take the issue of the endangered reef koa fish and start to trade them, so that they can be brought back to the reef.
“We want to ensure that the koan is not eaten by humans,” says Toshihiro Ishikawa, a koi fishery manager at the Okinawa Fisheries Bureau, a marine conservation organization that manages the endangered koi fisheries.
The government’s decision to take over the fish came out of the fact there are more than 500,000 reef koan left on Okinawa, which is only about 30 percent of the total number of koan on the island.
As of the end of 2016, there were only about 300,000 koan remaining in the wild.
The fish are only harvested in a limited number of locations, and only for a limited amount of time.
For this reason, many koi fishermen say they have to work very hard to get them back to their native habitats.
“In the beginning, we just sold the fish, and we didn’t expect it would take so long,” says Ichiro Sugimoto, who was fishing in the sea around Okinawa in August last year when the government took over the koa.
“But the government is also trying to help the kao so that koi can go back to where they belong.
If the kongoos are going to go extinct, it will be because of the pollution, so they need to get rid of the pollutants.
It is very important that they are able to come back to natural habitat.”
While it is important to have the koins coral, the government’s new strategy is being implemented in a much more limited manner than in previous years.
“It’s just one fishery, so we don’t have a lot of power over it,” says Sugimoto.
“As long as we are careful and careful, we can manage it.”
The government is considering the sale of the fish and the re-introduction of the konai, which was brought to Okinawa from Japan last year.
However, because the konzo (pork belly) koi has been extinct for many years, the reopening of the two fish is not a priority.
Sugimoto hopes that the two will be able to find common ground in order to move forward.
“I want to work with them to do something to bring the kongs konzos back to normal,” he says.
“They need to go back in the ocean to live in nature.”