On Tuesday, we will report on water quality in California’s watersheds.
The state’s top water official is warning of water shortages, particularly along the California coastline, as water supplies decline.
California’s drought has become the worst on record, and experts say there is little the federal government can do to reverse the situation.
The governor and other top officials are scrambling to find ways to keep Californians safe from the state’s worsening water crisis.
Here are 10 things to know about California’s water quality.
The California drought is the state healthiest on record.
While the number of deaths from water-related illnesses has risen to 3,632 this year, it’s still the lowest since records began in 1880.
The number of hospitalizations and the number with respiratory infections have also been declining.
This is partly due to the continued use of insecticides and other chemicals that are not approved for use in agriculture, but also because California’s agricultural production has been growing rapidly, according to the state Department of Water Resources.
The total annual production in California, including agricultural and industrial output, has grown by more than 100 percent since 2000.
The drought has resulted in the closure of several major agricultural water treatment plants in the state, as well as in the shutdown of some other facilities.
The water quality problem is so severe that the state is looking for a way to bring more water to agriculture in the next year.
California officials say that in 2018, they will be looking at the use of more water-efficient methods of irrigation.
The agency has estimated that farmers could use up to 70 percent less water in 2018.
In addition, California has been considering using more of its water to make irrigation systems more efficient, according the Department of Agriculture.
In 2017, the state began testing more than a million farms, including about 1,600 in California.
That testing, along with a similar effort in 2018 in neighboring Arizona, has led to a number of significant improvements in California farms, according a Department of Environmental Quality report released Tuesday.
California is facing one of the most extreme droughts in the United States.
The statewide drought has caused record-high water consumption and high levels of carbon monoxide and hydrogen sulfide, which can be toxic to human health.
As of Tuesday, more than 9,000 people have been hospitalized for air pollution-related respiratory problems.
In some cases, they are suffering from breathing difficulties or respiratory distress that are associated with the drought, according California Health Department data.
In January, California announced that it was canceling all outdoor festivals, which had been held for nearly a year.
The average temperature in the Sacramento area was 39 degrees on Tuesday.
That’s warmer than the average temperature for the state of Nevada, where the average was 31 degrees.
People in California are already rationing their water, as they can’t afford to buy it.
People can’t buy water in California because it is too expensive.
The prices vary greatly, with the cheapest water costing $1.49 per 1,000 gallons of tap water.
People have been using a “water rationing” strategy in which they pay more than they would pay for their own water.
For example, some farmers have been charging customers for the privilege of using their water in their fields.
In other cases, people are paying more than the minimum price for water to cover water use during emergencies.
The most expensive water prices for people in California range from $1 to $2 per 1 ,000 gallons.
California has a $9 billion drought emergency fund.
The fund is being used to cover costs associated with water conservation, such as the installation of new water meters.
The money is set to run out in July, according officials.
California already has the highest water demand per capita in the country, and the state expects to exceed the state total for 2018, according its Office of Emergency Management.
The federal government is paying for more than $100 million in additional emergency relief funds to support the state.
In 2018, the total amount of emergency relief funding that the federal and state governments are giving to California is about $2.8 billion, according figures from the California Department of Finance.
California continues to lose land to drought.
The amount of land lost to drought is a key factor that determines how much of California will be able to recover from the drought by the end of 2019, according State Water Resources Control Board Chairman Ron Healey.
The Board’s report said that about 9.2 million acres have been lost to the drought and that another 5.6 million acres remain in danger.
The report estimates that more than half of California has lost at least 50 percent of its land in recent years, including some of the state that is home to some of its most affluent communities.
The loss of more than 30 percent of the land is considered the “most severe” drought in the U.S., Healey said.
California hasn’t reported the full extent of its drought emergency, but