As the world braces for a record-breaking summer of global warming, Scandinavia is taking some of the heat for its lagoon and tidal system.

But for the most part, the country’s lagoon remains open, and the tide is coming.

Tide gates open at noon every day and reopen at dusk.

But they’re closed to the public during the winter, and during the summer, people must park in designated areas.

The gates can be used for kayaking and canoeing.

“The gates are closed to pedestrians during the peak of summer, when the tide tends to be higher and the water level is higher,” said Jens Nilsson, a spokesman for the Nordic Watersheds Authority, the state’s government agency that manages the countrys lagoon.

The lagoon has been open for a long time, he said.

“Tide conditions are very good, especially in summer.”

For decades, people in the Nordic coastal areas have used their watercraft to take pictures of the rising tide and see if it’s a good thing.

In 2011, it was reported that Norway’s coastline was inundated with more than 100,000 tons of salt water that had accumulated in the lagoon in the past year.

“It’s like a sponge, soaking up water,” said Lars Hagberg, a marine biologist with the Norwegian Institute of Marine Research, who has studied the effects of the influx on the coast.

The salt water caused a severe increase in the number of fish that die, and it also led to more dead algae, he told The Associated Press.

Hagberg said that the increase in algae could be linked to a warming climate, which is expected to bring more saltwater to the region and lower the saltiness of the water.

Hagsons research team is conducting research into how the influx of saltwater has affected the coastal environment.

His research group has found that the saltwater intrusion has increased the growth of algae on the coastal soil, which has led to the loss of coral reefs and threatened the survival of the species that live there.

The scientists have also found that fish can take longer to make their first migration into the water than other marine life, which may be one reason why fish in the area are not able to reproduce.

Hagarberg said it’s too early to say if the influx is responsible for the current surge of algae blooms.

He said the scientists are studying the effects the salt intrusion has had on the ecosystem.

The tide will return to normal next year, he added.

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