Water experts say California is running out of fresh water, and it’s getting worse.
The state has already run out of water for the first time in a century, and the shortage has left water managers struggling to keep water systems running.
Water experts say the shortage is putting water out of reach for millions of Californians, and that the state is running on water that it has never used.
“We’ve got a massive amount of water, which means we need to get water to people,” said Ben Jelch, a spokesman for the Department of Water Resources.
“People need to be aware that we are running out.”
California has only about 4 million people, and nearly 40 percent of them don’t have access to safe water.
The state has been struggling to get enough water from underground aquifers to meet demand, even though it has a lot of natural water resources.
The California Division of Water and Power has estimated that the number of households without access to clean water has grown to more than 100 million.
The problem is not only limited to California.
In Texas, there are nearly 200 million people without clean water.
A huge portion of the water in the U.S. is used to irrigate crops, but a lot is also used for irrigation.
The drought has been particularly bad for irrigation, as water that’s used for water conservation becomes available for irrigation and farming.
Many farmers in California have been turning to natural water sources to provide their water needs, including groundwater.
But California is also facing problems with its aquifered water resources, and some state water officials have warned that the crisis is putting more water out to dry.
The drought has forced farmers to reduce water use, according to the California Department of Food and Agriculture.
The agency said last week that farmers have seen water use go down from 7.6 million gallons per acre per day in September to 5.4 million gallons in October, and 6.1 million gallons by the end of the month.
The amount of irrigation water used by farmers has also been declining.
In September, it was up to 10.3 million gallons, but that number dropped to 6.4 in October.
The decline in irrigation water use is hurting farmers.
Farmers are taking water out for irrigation because they don’t want to lose water for other uses, said John Cogan, an agricultural water engineer for the California Cooperative Extension.
Farmers also need more water to plant crops, which can be expensive.
The number of farms that are experiencing problems with water usage is growing, he said.
Some farms are running low on water because they are using more water than is needed, and farmers are paying to get it, Cogan said.
California’s drought is also forcing some businesses to close, as people cannot afford to keep their plants healthy.
Some farmers have been forced to sell their land and shut down.
Some have lost their jobs.
The Department of Justice recently sued the California government over the situation, saying that farmers who lose water to drought are often left with nothing to replace their crops.
The situation has gotten worse over the past week, with the drought threatening to affect water supplies in the Central Valley.
The Central Valley Water Agency warned on Tuesday that it is preparing for the worst.
The problem of overuse of water is not just limited to the Central United States, but also the Southeast, according.
The Southeast has already seen the effects of California’s drought, with its farmers experiencing the effects, said Eric Schuster, a hydrologist at the University of Washington.
“The drought is impacting agriculture across the Southeast,” Schuster said.
“We are seeing increased evaporation, decreased irrigation water availability, and water levels that are lower than they were before the drought.”