The library system in Canberra is currently struggling to keep up with the growth of tamu.
Tamu, also known as tamu tree or kangaroo, has spread to many parts of Australia, including in Queensland, New South Wales and South Australia.
The Canberra River is the largest source of tamus in the world.
A new study by researchers from the University of Queensland and the University’s Tamu Research Centre found there were more than 2,000 species of tamis in Canberra.
The study found that of those species, about 1,800 were native to the region.
It’s not clear how many tamus there are in Canberra, or whether there are more of them than just the researchers thought.
It is thought there are hundreds of species, but the study found there could be as many as 5,000.
University of Queensland’s Tamulis and the Canberra River.
(Supplied: TamuResearch Centre)University of Canberra professor Mark Leckie said it was important to understand the relationship between tamu, the river and the environment.
“When we look at the nature of the tamus and the rivers that are flowing into the rivers, we need to think about what’s happening to them, to the environment,” he said.
“We need to understand how we are managing them.”
Professor Lecki said he hoped the study would shed some light on what the researchers were trying to achieve.
“This study is an important step forward, and hopefully we can help people better understand the impacts of invasive species and the interactions between these two ecosystems,” he added.
“The research is a big step forward because it shows the tamu are living in the rivers and we need more studies on this.”
Topics:land-pollution,environment,environmental-impact,environment-management,australiaContact Melissa LaiMore stories from Canberra