The last time California saw a full moon, in 2018, was the beginning of the state’s historic drought, which forced the state to spend millions on water conservation programs, like the state cap and trade program.
And as it did so, there were many questions surrounding the quality of the water.
Is it safe?
Is it clean?
Will it last?
Is there a backup plan?
There’s a lot of water around the state, and it’s still not always clean.
So, as California struggles to meet its drinking water needs, many questions are still being asked about how to safely store it and how to distribute it across the state.
But one thing that’s not getting asked is how to use it.
For the first time in more than two decades, California is experiencing its own type of drought.
Lake Clare, a reservoir in Lake County, is the state capital, and its water levels have been steadily dropping in recent months.
The city of Los Angeles is currently under water restrictions due to the drought, and officials say that water is now going to be scarce.
In the San Francisco Bay Area, there are also signs of drought, but officials say there’s no immediate threat to public safety.
But a few weeks ago, officials in Lake Clare said that residents there could face water restrictions after testing positive for a new strain of coronavirus.
The outbreak is the first confirmed in the state and is thought to have been carried by mosquitoes, the state Department of Public Health said.
California officials have also warned that residents in the Sierra Nevada foothills are at risk for coronaviruses, which have caused an outbreak of dengue fever in the United States and elsewhere.
The first outbreak occurred in California in March of last year, and the outbreak has spread to other areas of the country.
“We are seeing a lot more dengues this year,” Lake County Sheriff’s Sgt. Brian Osterhout said.
The number of confirmed cases in the Bay Area has risen to 15, and there are reports of more cases reported in the Los Angeles area.
A state official said that California is now in its third consecutive year of drought and that California officials are looking to conserve water as a way to manage the drought.
“It’s about being smart,” the state official told the LA Times.
“We don’t want to lose a lot and not get any rain, but we also don’t have to conserve a lot.
So we’re doing everything we can to save water.”
There’s been a lot less talk about how the state can distribute its water in the face of the drought than there was during the recent droughts, said Dan Burt, a professor at the University of California, Davis School of Public Policy who studies water conservation.
“People are more focused on what we can do to reduce our water use,” he told the Los Angeles Times.
California officials are working to create a state-wide water distribution system to address water shortages, which includes building a network of water storage tanks, said Mike Fortunato, a spokesperson for the California Department of Water Resources.
Fortunito said the system would be capable of storing up to 1.5 billion gallons of water per day.
In recent weeks, there have been some efforts to address some of the issues facing Californians.
Earlier this month, the California State Water Resources Control Board issued a draft regulation to help address the shortage of water in some communities.
That regulation is a first step, said Fortunatello, but it’s not the final step.
“If you look at what we’ve already done, we’re not close to solving the problem,” he said.
But some have criticized the state for being slow to act, arguing that it was slow to do the right thing.
“California needs to take a page out of Washington’s playbook and address the problem with water scarcity by taking the lead in water conservation, which is the most important thing for California to do,” California Gov.
Gavin Newsom said in a statement last month.
State officials are now trying to figure out how to best share the water and how the drought impacts Californians, especially those in the western half of the Golden State, which has a larger percentage of people living in the northern half.
The California Department the Sierra, which covers portions of Los Angles, Fresno, Sacramento, Orange County, San Diego, Riverside, San Francisco and Ventura counties, has been coordinating efforts with the state water agencies to identify and distribute water to residents who live in areas where water restrictions have been put in place.
The State Water Control Board said in its draft regulation that the state needs to identify which communities in the Northern California Basin have the highest rate of water shortages and distribute the water in those communities.
The rule also states that water can only be distributed if it’s at least 75 percent available and the amount of water is not more than 50 percent of available water, and that all water distribution