What happens when you inject an oil slick into a human vein?
The world has never seen an oil spill of this magnitude.
In fact, the world has only seen a few large oil spills before.
But this one will be the largest ever, with millions of barrels of oil and other products spilled into the Gulf of Mexico.
And it’s just the beginning.
The spill is already causing major health problems for those in the area.
A study by the Gulf Coast Institute found that the spill affected 8.7 million people and displaced a total of 8,000,000 people.
This number will only increase.
The report found that oil in the gulf can migrate up to 30 miles (50 kilometers) per hour.
So far, experts say the spill has already displaced more than 6 million people.
A third of the residents are living in evacuation centers, and the other half are still living in the areas that were affected by the spill.
But there’s one problem: the spill is happening far offshore, in the Gulf Stream, an underground ocean that brings oil and gas from the Gulf States to the Gulf.
The waters are far from any coastal towns, and people have no way of knowing how much oil will be released into the sea and how long it will take for the ocean to recover.
The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) is trying to predict how much of the oil will settle on the coast, and where.
The agency estimates that the average volume of oil in this area will be just over 10 million barrels, which means that the amount of oil will likely be close to what it was before the spill began.
But the spill may not be over until it reaches the coast.
In a new report, the Gulf Coastal Health Advisory Council estimates that if oil is released into these waters for a total 10 days, more than half of the land area in the region could be contaminated.
The council also says the oil could contaminate at least 15 percent of the marine life.
The impact of the spill could be catastrophic.
The study says that the oil may reach the coast by 10 to 15 days, depending on how much it settles and how deep the water is.
If the oil is still at sea, it could travel for years, the report says.
And if it sinks and gets into the oceans, it’s possible the oil might contaminate coastal waterways as well.
The oil will also cause massive erosion and disruption to the region.
And because the water in the estuary is so salty, the oil would probably be washed away into the Atlantic Ocean, where it will eventually find its way to the Atlantic.
But that’s not the only potential threat.
The Gulf Coast, which is home to about a third of all the United States, has a history of oil spills, and oil spills can be dangerous.
The area has been hit by multiple oil spills in the last century, including the Exxon Valdez oil spill in Alaska in 1989, which killed 11 people.
The Exxon Valdes oil spill also caused the deaths of 11.
But for this spill to be as bad as the Exxon, the spill had to have happened far offshore.
That means the spill was likely triggered by oil being stored near the coast and not in the ocean.
It also means that if the oil did leak from the oil well, the damage from the spill would be far greater.
And the Gulf was already experiencing an oil-saturated environment, according to the council.
A spill like this could have caused major damage to nearby coastal communities and the environment, the council reports.
“The spill is occurring far offshore in the [Gulf Stream], an underground sea that brings gas and oil from the gulf to the gulf states,” the council said.
“So the potential damage to coastal communities would be enormous.”
The Gulf coast is also home to an important ecosystem.
This is where most of the food for many fish and crabs lives.
And that ecosystem is being damaged by the oil spill.
The food chain that helps to support the fish and crab populations is already being affected.
The water that the fish depend on for their food is also now in danger.
“For the first time in our history, we are seeing fish populations decline significantly in some areas,” said Rachel McGehee, a marine scientist with the U.S. Geological Survey.
“We’re seeing declines in some of the populations that depend on food, like the Gulf fish.”
If the Gulf is hit by a large spill, that could mean that fish are at greater risk of starvation.
McGehea says that’s why the council recommends that the region “immediately reduce all fishing and recreational opportunities for the Gulf Fish and Wildlife Service.”
“We do not believe that this is the right course for the environment or for the region,” she said.
And so the council says that if a spill like the one in the Exxon comes to the coast of the Gulf, “the fish and the crabs that live in the deep ocean, those populations of fish, should not be impacted.”
But McGehene says the council is “absolutely