A fire-eating caterpillar has emerged from the dark and is sweeping through your home, tearing at the walls and ceilings and spreading to the roof.
The caterpillar, a species of caterpillar called Ligustrum, is an invasive species that has been spreading rapidly in the United States.
Its path to the West is blocked by a combination of public health and development decisions that have put a strain on the local economy, a report by the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) found.
Ligustrums have become a big problem in some parts of the country, particularly in states like Alabama and Mississippi, where the state has the highest number of fires.
Firefighters have responded to nearly 2,000 fires in the U.S. so far this year, and they have saved more than $30 million in the process.
But the EPA found that the number of homes where the caterpillar thrives is growing rapidly.
The report, published on Thursday by the EPA’s Office of Research and Development, identified the problem as a result of a combination, including federal and state policy decisions, land development, and climate change.
It found that states with higher population density have higher Ligusters, meaning that more people live near them.
States with higher populations density tend to have lower Liguster density, which means that the caterpillars are spread out throughout their territory.
Ligusting caterpillards also live in areas with a greater number of wildfires, which can result in increased wildfire risk.
States where the Ligorous Caterpillar thrips are in places like Alabama, where wildfires have been blamed for causing a sharp increase in fires, and Mississippi and Georgia, where Ligumbing has been blamed.
The EPA’s report found that Ligurdrums were first detected in the 1980s in Florida and were discovered in the mid-1990s in the Southeast.
Ligrustrums can be found in Florida, Georgia, South Carolina, Alabama, Louisiana, Tennessee, Kentucky, Tennessee and West Virginia.
Firefighters were first able to detect Ligurus in a wildfire in Florida in 2001, and it has been the culprit in at least five fire-related deaths since then, according to the EPA.
But despite the increased prevalence of Liguryns, the agency found that their populations have remained relatively stable, and the number has declined steadily in recent years.
The agency’s report also found that fire restrictions have made it harder for states to control the Ligrurus populations.
In recent years, the number and density of fires in states with high Liguries have decreased, the report said.
In addition, many states have enacted fire restrictions to protect the economy.
For example, Texas enacted a fire ban in 2010 to protect its oil refineries, which rely heavily on the oil industry.
However, it has seen a decrease in fire activity, and its fire suppression budget has been cut.
The West is also a region with the highest numbers of Ligrusters, according the EPA report, but the number remains fairly static, despite an increase in fire incidents in recent decades.
For example, states with low Liguria densities have the highest fire risk, according a 2013 study by the University of Florida’s Center for Environmental Economics and Policy.
The United States has experienced two large fires in recent months, and there have been some reports of people dying from the flames.
In Alabama, at least 11 people have died, including five people who died in a blaze in Alabama’s Pine Bluff County, according Toowoomba, Ala.