Thin strands of roseau cane grow in the coastal wetlands near the mouth of the Mississippi, in Plaquemines Parish, La., Feb. 5, 2018. The tall and hardy reed that binds together some of Louisiana’s most delicate stretches of coastline is being devastated by a plague of foreign insects, Nipponaclerda biwakoensis, commonly known as a scale.
Thin strands of roseau cane grow in the coastal wetlands near the mouth of the Mississippi, in Plaquemines Parish, La., Feb. 5, 2018. The tall and hardy reed that binds together some of Louisiana’s most delicate stretches of coastline is being devastated by a plague of foreign insects, Nipponaclerda biwakoensis, commonly known as a scale. William Widmer The New York Times
Thin strands of roseau cane grow in the coastal wetlands near the mouth of the Mississippi, in Plaquemines Parish, La., Feb. 5, 2018. The tall and hardy reed that binds together some of Louisiana’s most delicate stretches of coastline is being devastated by a plague of foreign insects, Nipponaclerda biwakoensis, commonly known as a scale. William Widmer The New York Times