When penis fish can’t breed, they’ll try and breed up

A new study has shown that penis fish, which can breed up to six times, have evolved to try and replicate the female reproductive tract.

According to the study, the males, however, fail to reproduce successfully.

The fish’s success has led to a rise in the numbers of cockroaches in India, where cockroach colonies are being regularly exterminated by the government.

The study, published in the journal Biology Letters, examined how cockrocks, which are considered pests by many governments, were able to reproduce.

The cockrock, which is about the size of a human fingertip, can survive up to five years in captivity.

In the wild, cockrocs can grow up to two meters (8.8 feet) long.

Scientists were surprised to find that cockroches can replicate the reproductive tract, by taking out their testicles and then inserting them into the male’s reproductive tract with their penises.

The penis is then used to fertilize eggs.

The researchers then measured the sperm concentration and found that the sperm was fertilized about one-third of the time.

The researchers also observed that cockroach eggs were fertilized at rates about one per hour.

A cockroach is a small, cylindrical, fish-like creature with a long tail that swims along the bottom of the ocean and can grow to 1.2 meters (5 feet) in length.

It lives on land, and in water it lives on vegetation, like logs or coral reefs.

Cockrocks reproduce via their testes, which they inject into the female’s reproductive system.

The sperm is injected into the testes and then fertilized with the egg of the male.

This is why cockroca can reproduce.

Once fertilized, the sperm contains enzymes that allow it to be fertilized by a fertilized egg, resulting in the sperm being fertilized once more.