This is a scene that will never be seen again.
It is a bird’s-eye view of an ant Hill in the far north of Australia, nestled in the rugged terrain of the Australian outback.
Ant Hill is home to the only native ant species in Australia, the giant Australian grasshopper.
Giant grasshoppers can reach lengths of 20 feet (6.5 meters), making them a formidable threat to other native insects and wildlife.
The ant hill is a natural refuge for the ant, which is considered to be one of the most endangered insects in the world.
Ant hill is home of the only indigenous ant species, the Giant Australian Grasshopper, pictured.
It was discovered in the 1940s, and was a protected area for many years.
But in 2003, the Australian government announced plans to relocate the ant hill, which would bring an end to its existence.
The giant ant hill sits in a remote area of the Northern Territory.
The giant Australian Grass Hopper is found only in Australia.
They are native to the Northern Hemisphere, but are found in all of the world except Antarctica.
The Ant Hill ant hill was protected from development in the 1950s.
In the 1970s, the Department of Environment and Heritage (DECH) made the Ant Hill Hill a national monument, meaning the government can designate a monument as a national park if it has been declared to be in “genuine national conservation interest.”
The giant Australian hedgehog (Araneus californicus) is one of only a handful of native species in the United States, according to the American Entomological Society.
But even though these ants are not considered invasive to the United Kingdom, they are considered invasive by Australia, New Zealand, South Africa, and many other countries.
The hedgehog is the largest insect in the Australian species group.