It’s a question I’ve heard repeatedly over the past year or so: How many of these cute little creatures are in your local supermarket?
Well, they’re not.
But they’re a big part of the fabric of Britain’s sewer system, and their plight is no longer just a theoretical question.
The European Union has banned imports of the species, citing the threat of water contamination, which could have serious consequences for the UK’s economy.
The British government has been in talks with European Union officials about ending the ban.
But it’s a complicated process.
The European Union is negotiating an agreement with the UK to allow imports of non-EU products into the bloc, but the negotiations are still at a preliminary stage.
The EU wants the ban to be lifted within months.
But the EU is unlikely to agree to the deal without more assurances that the species is safe.
The U.K. Government has been lobbying the European Union on the issue, and the UK is set to win a major win on Monday when the European Parliament votes to repeal the ban, which has now been in place for over 30 years.
According to a study conducted by the British Geological Survey (BGS), the sewer gnattles are native to the North Sea region of Norway, and were once common throughout the UK.
They’re still around in some parts of the country, but have been wiped out in areas with more extensive sewer systems.
The British Government has proposed that the ban be repealed, but it will take months for that to happen.
The BGS report noted that the sewer line from the UK, which connects the country’s sewerage system to the rest of the EU, could have a major impact on sewer line pollution levels.
While the British Government is committed to ending the imports of sewage sludge, sewer gnatis will remain banned in the U.S. until it can agree a deal with the U,S.
Environmental Protection Agency (EPA).
If that does not happen, it will be banned in Canada, the U to the south, and Australia.
The sewer line is one of the most heavily used parts of British society, with about 5.7 million miles of sewer line in use each year.
But the government has argued that the line is unsafe because it’s being used to deliver water.
“In many parts of Europe, the sewer system has been reduced or dismantled, and in some countries it is being built again.
The introduction of this technology will significantly alter the sewerage and water supply networks,” a spokesperson for the BGS told Reuters.
The BGS also pointed out that there are currently more than a million sewer lines in use in Britain.
But a spokesman for the Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs (Defra) told Reuters that it is not a problem with sewage, but with the sewer systems, which are built to handle heavy loads of sewage, not to collect waste.
The Department for Communities and Local Government (DCLG), which manages Britain’s water infrastructure, has been pushing the government to end the import ban.
In June, Defra’s chief executive, David Gauke, said the ban was “ineffective” and had no impact on water quality.
Defra has said that the import restrictions are being enforced to protect Britain’s public health.
In August, Defrra also released a draft report into how the ban could be reformed to allow more access to the European market for sewer sludge.
So while it may be difficult for the British government to bring in a solution to the issue soon, there are many other steps it can take to help reduce the pollution of our sewer system.
A spokesman for Defra said the company will be lobbying the EU to lift the ban on sewage slurry imports.
This story was produced by Reuters’ partner The Wire.