On average, the grasslands in the United States are about two degrees cooler than average.
That means that grasslands near the equator are slightly cooler than grasslands farther south.
In Oregon, the average temperature is about 2 degrees warmer than the average.
But it’s not just the temperatures that are different.
There’s also differences in the humidity, and that’s important.
In the United Kingdom, the humidity is about 30 percent lower than the United, which means that less moisture is evaporating off the soil and into the air.
In contrast, in the grassland areas in the U.S., that humidity is usually 70 percent lower.
And in the American grasslands, the humidities tend to be about the same, meaning that a little moisture is being lost into the atmosphere.
And this is all to say that the grass in the Great Plains may be a bit cooler than the grassy plains in California.
So, how cool is it?
In a paper published this week in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, scientists at the University of Michigan and the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences in Washington, D.C., say that a warmer grasslands might not be a bad thing for human health, since it may help keep our body temperatures relatively stable.
They note that a decrease in the amount of humidity can also improve water quality in the environment.
The researchers note that the amount and timing of rainfall, the amount by which grasslands can be irrigated, and how quickly soil moisture can be replenished can all affect the amount that can be stored in the soil.
So they say that if the amount we get from our grasslands is good enough, we could get the same amount of rain in our homes from them.
But what if we want to increase the amount?
The researchers looked at the amount from a number of sources, including air temperature and humidity, which are all important factors for maintaining the grass ecosystem.
They also looked at temperature in a few locations.
They found that grasses in a lot of places are much warmer than grasses that are very dry.
So this study points to a possible connection between grasslands and their temperature.
The scientists also looked specifically at rainfall and water levels.
They looked at what kind of water would normally be flowing into the soil in areas that are drier.
In a few places, the researchers found that the average amount of water that was being drawn into the ground was much lower than in areas where grasslands are very wet.
In other places, they found that in some places, a lot more water was being absorbed into the grass than would normally occur.
So the authors note that grassland soils are very sensitive to changes in soil moisture.
The study is limited to areas in parts of the United State that are currently experiencing drought conditions, but there’s enough data to suggest that grass ecosystems could benefit from climate change.
And it’s important to note that this research is limited, because there are other ways to assess the effect of grasslands on climate.
For example, the climate change that we’re currently seeing in the tropics and the South Pacific, for example, is affecting areas where they don’t experience as much rainfall.
And so climate change has a big impact on grasslands.
What does that mean for our climate?
For now, it’s hard to say exactly what the impacts of climate change on grassland ecosystems are going to be.
But the researchers say that there is a lot to be learned from grassland ecology.
And the researchers point out that the impact of climate on grass ecosystems is likely to be even more important than what the effects are now.
And there’s a lot that can and should be done to address the impact on our climate.
So there are a lot going on in grasslands right now that we can learn from.
And that’s a good thing, because climate change is going to affect the grasses and other ecosystems that depend on them.
We just have to be willing to take the heat, as scientists say, and do what we can to address climate change impacts on grass.