Water officials reminded residents Thursday to turn off their sprinklers to save water during the large storm expected to soak Southern California this weekend.
Despite the 1.34 billion gallons of water that was captured from this week’s storm, officials say it’s a “drop in the bucket” when it comes to ameliorating the drought.
California’s current drought — the result of one of the driest California winters in recent memory — has driven scientists to attempt to make their own much-needed rain fall from the sky.
Many Southern Californians have found themselves thinking of ways to conserve amid growing concerns over the lack of rainfall across the state.
This season could be one for the history books as downtown Los Angeles is on pace for its driest year on record.
July 2013 has been the wettest July for the city of Los Angeles in 95 years, the National Weather Service said Friday.
Los Angeles County health officials warned beachgoers Wednesday to be careful when they swim, surf or play in the ocean around discharging storm drains, creeks and rivers until Saturday.
Heavy showers moved into the Inland Empire Sunday afternoon prompting officials to terminate the Auto Club 400 NASCAR race — the biggest Nascar event of the year in Southern California — due to the wet track.
Pasadena firefighters are giving away sand and sandbags as foothills residents brace for a late winter storm.
Southern California was slammed with heavy rains Sunday and early Monday, but things were expected to dry out by late afternoon. However, more rain is expected Wednesday and Thursday.
The main band of heavy rain has moved off to the east, and we have finished the deluge for now, but the storm is not over yet.
Many California residents who endured flooding, mudslides and evacuations during a weeklong onslaught of rain must now clean up or even rebuild — and could face the prospect of not being able to spend Christmas at home.
All that rain broke a few records in Southern California.