When it comes to the world’s oceans, the number one source of concern for many is the loss of habitat, pollution and climate change.
But how many of us actually have the time to take a swim?
The answer to that question has always been unknown, said John Stumpf, executive director of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s (NOAA) Oceanic Program.
“But I think there’s been an increasing awareness of that, so we’re looking at this with a greater degree of concern,” Stumpff said.
“It’s something that we’re seeing more and more people are beginning to look at and be aware of.”
It’s also becoming more common for people to swim from one location to another.
According to a survey of more than 2,000 people conducted by Pew Research Center in 2014, the majority of adults in the U.S. reported they would go to the beach or a pool if given the chance.
About 1 in 3 of adults reported going to a swimming pool, compared to 1 in 6 adults in 2008.
But what exactly are we seeing in terms of the number of people swimming?
“We’re not seeing much more activity on the coasts,” said Stumpford.
“We are seeing fewer people going to the sea.”
This trend is largely due to the ocean’s ability to regulate temperature, which has long been a topic of debate.
When the oceans rise and fall, the amount of oxygen in the water changes.
This changes the chemistry of the water and affects its ability to hold water.
The temperature at which water moves up and down changes, making it harder for the water to hold more water.
It also reduces the amount the water can hold water and make it easier for it to rise and sink.
As a result, the ocean is now more susceptible to changing temperatures, and as a result more people would rather go to a pool than the beach.
“When the water temperature is too high or too low, that can change the water’s ability or ability to absorb oxygen, which can make it more difficult for the ocean to hold enough water to make it safe for swimming,” said Eric Schiller, a senior research scientist at the U-M Research Institute for Environmental Studies (RIES), a member of the research group.
“This is especially the case in the warmer months and when there’s less sunlight.”
One of the biggest issues facing people is the lack of water to swim and the fact that the ocean can be extremely cold, with temperatures in the low 20s or low 30s.
As the ocean warms, the temperature is likely to rise again, meaning more people will need to seek refuge in a cooler location.
That, in turn, means fewer people will have time to swim, according to Schiller.
The fact that people aren’t swimming often enough has also contributed to this trend.
In the U, the average number of hours of sun a person spends each day is just under five hours, but that number has decreased in recent years.
In some countries, people aren’ t swimming enough.
In 2014, for example, the percentage of people who reported that they went to the pool more than once per week fell from 70% in 2011 to 56% in 2014.
In addition, about 30% of people in the United States said they would rather swim to the water than go to an ocean swimming spot.
In 2013, the National Research Council (NRC), a nonpartisan government agency that researches global health and climate issues, published a study that estimated that the average person would need to swim for about four hours each day to stay safe from the effects of climate change in the next 10 to 20 years.
The NRC found that even if all the people in industrialized countries did not reduce their consumption of fossil fuels, they would still need to spend a total of 1,800 hours each year to stay comfortable, even with their energy efficiency and energy-efficiency standards.
The U.K. has a very strict energy efficiency standard that’s meant to help people stay comfortable on a day-to-day basis.
The average person in the country is expected to have to spend roughly 2,500 hours each month to stay at a comfortable level, according the NRC.
If that figure were to be doubled, then a person would be expected to swim 3,500 to 4,000 hours a year to maintain their health and well-being.
It’s a figure that’s not only unrealistic but would likely be detrimental to those living in developing countries.
The United States has a different approach, and one that’s seen the country’s population grow by more than 25% over the past two decades.
In a 2014 study, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) found that the rate of premature death in the world had increased by about 50%, and the number for people in poor countries has grown by nearly 1,300%.
According to the CDC, if all