Morocco is facing a huge threat from a tea tree that has become a global health threat, as it is found in the Middle East and Africa.
The tea tree is a flowering tree native to Morocco, and has become known as the “miracle herb” because of its ability to heal wounds.
Its poisonous properties were first documented in the 1960s in Morocco, where the leaves are used as an ingredient in traditional medicine.
It is also found in other parts of the world, including parts of South America, Southeast Asia and the Middle Eastern.
The World Health Organization (WHO) says that since the 1970s, more than 1,000 cases of respiratory illness have been reported in Morocco due to tea tree pollen, which it says has caused more than $5bn in health-care costs.
According to the WHO, it is unclear whether the disease is caused by the tree or a combination of factors.
However, the WHO warns that exposure to the tree could be fatal.
It says that in recent years, a number of tea tree plantations have been destroyed by farmers who are trying to grow their own tea trees.
This could result in the death of millions of trees in the region.
The Moroccan government has also launched a campaign to prevent tea tree deaths, and to protect its tea trees from deforestation.
The government also plans to install fencing around plantations to prevent the tree from being damaged.
In recent years the government has launched several measures to protect the countrys trees from the effects of the tea tree, including installing a new tree-protection fence on the southern side of the Beka River, and increasing protection for the northern side.
According the WHO website, the country’s tea trees have been used in traditional medicines since the 12th century.
According an official in the Moroccan Health Ministry, the government will soon publish the final recommendations on the management of the tree, which will include recommendations on how to prevent and control its spread.
The Ministry of Forestry and Food says the government is taking steps to protect Morocco’s teas, but they are not enough.
“In the future, we need more measures and we need to get rid of these plants that are damaging our culture and our landscape,” the ministry’s director general, Hassan Bouhouches, told Al Jazeera.
“The government is trying to protect these plants, but it’s not enough.”
In Morocco, tea trees are grown for their leaves and for use in traditional medicinal medicines, such as gingko biloba, a root medicine used for fever, rheumatism and malaria.
However the government’s new tree protection fence was put in place in January 2018, after tea tree farms were destroyed.
In 2018, the Moroccan government launched a new plan to protect teas from further damage from deforestation, which included installing a tree-protective fence around tea trees, and also setting up a forest-protection committee to oversee the protection of tea trees in Morocco.
However this plan is yet to be implemented, and the government plans to replace the existing fence.
The ministry has also announced that it would set up a taskforce to monitor the safety of tea plants in Morocco from the end of this year.