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Some estimates say that as much as 90% of Madagascar’s original forest has been destroyed to make way for rice paddies or pastures, and within a short time of man’s arrival in this ‘Garden of Eden’ two dozen species of large mammals had already become extinct. 
Today there are over 50 national parks and reserves, taking in the whole range of desert, savanna, rainforest, deciduous forest, limestone plateaus and tropical islands that comprise what WWF has called the ‘world’s number one biodiversity hot spot.’

Some estimates say that as much as 90% of Madagascar’s original forest has been destroyed to make way for rice paddies or pastures, and within a short time of man’s arrival in this ‘Garden of Eden’ two dozen species of large mammals had already become extinct.
Today there are over 50 national parks and reserves, taking in the whole range of desert, savanna, rainforest, deciduous forest, limestone plateaus and tropical islands that comprise what WWF has called the ‘world’s number one biodiversity hot spot.’

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