California has multiple restrictions on water use, including banning washing cars with hoses that don’t shut off and restricting lawn-watering within two days of rainfall. But enforcement varies widely across the parched state.
While California residents continue the struggle of trying to conserve water through the drought, one local community raised the bar for water management.
While the predicted El Niño system, expected to arrive this Winter, may bring with it plenty of much-needed rain, some experts believe it may do more harm to the drought-ridden region than good.
The state of California has released a list of public beaches that will have showers turned off in an effort to save water.
The state of California has ordered that public showers at state beaches be shut down in an attempt to save water.
There is growing evidence that California could soon see one of the strongest El Niño events ever this winter – one that could put a dent in the state’s historic drought.
Los Angeles County supervisors have agreed to look at ways of helping build a desalination plant for water-strapped Santa Catalina Island.
As local residents and businesses continue to feel the pressure to use less water, all they have to do is look to the oldest Major League Baseball stadium on the west coast, who is hitting out out of the park for water conservation.
Scientists say a ripple effect is making California’s drought even worse, as the state’s annual “June Gloom” cloud cover has been disappearing over recent years.
Monday marked a point in California’s drought saga in which talk progressed into action.
New mandatory water restrictions became official Monday, following months of discussion and debate, as the state continues to battle the historic drought.
Cemeteries across the state are dealing with fallout from the drought and some graveyards have had to let the grass and plants die.
A local agency is keeping a close eye on water wasters with California’s drought reaching critical levels.
The state’s historic drought has been good for businesses that sell drought-tolerant landscaping but not for other companies that depend on the water for their bottom-line.
Residents in Long Beach are complaining of a foul odor coming from their water.
Gov. Jerry Brown on Tuesday called for $10,000 fines for residents and businesses that waste the most water as California cities try to meet mandatory conservation targets during the drought.