By the time Shelton, then a teenager in the 1950s, had a few hundred turtle eggs, he had a theory.
The sea creatures, a species native to the Great Atlantic coast, were not native to Florida.
They were imported from California.
A few years later, Shelton and his family found another specimen.
Shelton named it the first one, and in 1961, it was put on display at the Bight.
It’s one of only four documented specimens of a new turtle, and Shelton’s story is told in the book Turtles: The History of an American Icon by David R. Himmelstein, which he wrote with his wife, the actress and wildlife photographer Debbie Allen.
A turtle that was not native in Florida has been imported to the U.S. as a pet, and it’s become a symbol of Florida’s wildness.
But Shelton believed his discovery was not an isolated one.
In recent years, the Bights have become the home of a host of exotic creatures, and their wild reputation has spread.
Some are exotic by nature: the tigerfish, which is found in the Bighorn River and can grow up to 15 feet long, or the bullfrog, which can grow to nearly 20 feet.
Others are not.
The Bighorns have long been considered a sanctuary for exotic creatures.
In 1869, Congress passed the Act of Augmenting the Wildlife of the Bountiful Valley, which established a reserve system that protected some species in the area.
But the act also established restrictions on imports of reptiles and amphibians.
These include those that were native to Texas, Florida, or New York, and those that had been captured and put on the endangered species list.
These restrictions, which date back to 1875, have been renewed each time the Beadles have expanded their habitat.
Fish and Wildlife Service has long considered the Bays the nation’s largest turtle habitat, with more than 3,000 turtle species in total.
But its not always clear how many of those are native species, or what proportion of them are from Florida.
In 2013, the Fish and Game Service released a report showing that only about a third of the nearly 6,000 turtles that were collected from the Baughnins’ backyard were native species.
In fact, many of them were imported in the 1970s and 1980s, as the Baghns’ backyard grew.
It wasn’t until 2013, however, that the government realized that it was time to change the Batch System.
The Fish and Gaming Service released its report in February 2014, which called for an end to the Bathers’ importation of exotic animals.
“It’s time for the Batching System to come to an end,” the report stated.
“Our wildlife is not just in Florida’s back yard, but the front yard, too.
In our back yard are all the reptiles that you see in the back yard.”
The report also noted that the number of exotic species that were imported into the Baughs’ backyard had increased from 454 in 2010 to 621 in 2013.
The numbers of the invasive reptiles that were being caught were even more staggering.
According to the Fish & Wildlife Service’s analysis of the data, there were 7,746 exotic species collected from all over the country between 2011 and 2013.
Of those, 1,890 were exotic reptiles, and the rest were amphibians, fish, turtles, and birds.
The agency also discovered that in addition to importing exotic animals, the Florida Department of Environmental Protection was also buying turtles from other states.
According the Fish&G&g&g, Florida collected 574 turtle eggs in 2013, and only 434 were native.
The federal government has been trying to limit imports for years.
In 2006, the agency banned the importation into the U!
of nearly half a million exotic animals that had not been previously recorded in the U., and in 2008, it began banning the import of exotic birds.
At the time, the Trump administration argued that the regulations would protect Florida’s wildlife.
The Trump administration has since reversed its stance, and according to a report published last year by the Center for Biological Diversity, the new administration is also considering ending the B&G.
The bureau has proposed a number of changes, including the introduction of a moratorium on imports, which would require the BFG to adopt an export quota system for imported animals.
And a new bill from Florida’s House of Representatives, introduced in June, would ban the import and export of exotic reptiles.
The bill, which also includes a ban on the import, sale, and possession of reptiles with a wild population of more than 1,000 animals, was sponsored by Rep. Joanna Williams, a Republican.
“Turtles and other exotic animals from the wild are an essential