How to Save the Fruit Fly Lifespan

“I think the best way to help them would be to remove the fruit fly from their habitat,” said David Smith, an ecologist at the University of Bristol who has studied the fly in the past.

“I don’t think you should kill the fly.”

In a recent study, scientists found that fruit flies living in a fruit plant in Costa Rica are able to recover from the fungus, and can recover up to 10 years from exposure.

The fruit flies, which are native to Europe, have become increasingly resistant to the fungus in recent years, according to a study published in Nature Plants.

This has been linked to a spike in infections, and the flies are also susceptible to the disease anthrax.

The fungus has also been found in the United States, the United Kingdom and Europe, with cases increasing in both those countries.

Scientists say the fungus is causing an increase in cases of avian flu and has infected many other species of birds, including parrots, pheasants and cockatoos.

It’s not yet clear whether the fruit flies are the only species affected, but there is evidence that they have been affected by other fruit fly species.

In addition to the fruit, the fungus also affects other plant species, such as the fruit beetle, which eats fruit and leaves behind the spores to infect other species.

It also has been found to affect the fruit of some other animals, including fruit bats, according, to the World Health Organization.

Smith said that if people want to help fruit flies by keeping the fungus out of their gardens, they should consider the fruit itself.

“There are a number of other organisms that can be affected by fruit fly,” he said.

“It could be a different fruit fly than the one that they’re feeding to their flies, or it could be an entirely different species of fruit fly.”

Smith said the fungus can also be a nuisance to other fruit flies.

“In terms of how you’re dealing with it, if you have fruit flies that are feeding off other fruit or if you’re using fruit flies as a source of food, then you might be inadvertently putting the burden on other fruitfly species,” he explained.