With the arrival of a new summer, we are in the midst of the longest drought in at least 50 years in California, and it’s only getting worse.
In the northern part of the state, temperatures are set to soar into the high 70s and it looks like it will be the hottest day in over 30 years.
And yet the water level in the reservoirs in the Sierra Nevada foothills is not expected to drop much.
The Sierra Nevada snowpack, the last remaining buffer for the rain to fall, is not yet at its peak.
And a new report from the National Climatic Data Center (NCDC) warns that the region is now suffering from the worst drought in recorded history.
In fact, it has the second worst drought on record.
But despite the odds, the Sierra is expected to return to normal in the coming months.
With the exception of some isolated areas in northern California, it is expected that the state will see its rainfall fall this year, with a little less than 1.5 inches per month.
This is far below the average of about 4.6 inches per year, but it is still more than the amount of rainfall we had in 2003, when the state was hit by one of the worst droughts in recent history.
That year, there were 1.9 inches of rain per day.
But even with the drought, it’s still one of California’s driest states, with the state averaging just over 2 inches per day, or about 0.4 inches per hour.
A new report released on Thursday shows that California’s drought will get worse this year and will be exacerbated by climate change.
Climate change, and in particular the changing climate, is having an impact on rainfall patterns and this will have a negative impact on our ability to control the severity of the drought.
But the report points out that this could be just the start of an increase in the number of extreme weather events that will occur, which could also cause serious health and safety problems for people in the state.
The state is already facing serious threats from a growing number of different factors, including the effects of sea level rise, a changing climate and the continued development of oil and gas development in the region.
Climate changes are projected to have a substantial impact on precipitation, and this report from NCDC suggests that the situation could be worse than previously thought.
“We have seen a dramatic increase in extreme events that we are seeing right now, and that is not good news,” said Michael Mann, director of the Earth System Science Center at Pennsylvania State University.
“If you look at the severity, that is something that is much more likely to happen in the future.”
The climate is changing and so are the droughting conditions and climate change is one of those things that is going to change very quickly.
That is the only thing that we can predict about, if you will, the climate in the foreseeable future.
It is not an immutable thing, and we are just going to have to live with it and adapt to it.
And so we need to be aware of it and we need climate adaptation and adaptation is going a long way to meet the needs of future generations.
Mann told Al Jazeera that the climate change and water restrictions are exacerbating the already bad situation.
“There is a climate change that is exacerbating drought conditions,” he said.
“This is going on in California right now and we’re going to see more and more severe droughty conditions, we’re not just going in the opposite direction, we may not even see any precipitation this year at all.”
The latest report from NCDC warns that if the drought continues, and if the climate continues to change, then the state is now facing a situation that is far worse than previous droughthes, including in 2003.
It has already surpassed the average drought severity in the past 40 years.
But if the conditions continue, and the climate is worse than it has been in the last 50 years, then we are going to go down the road of seeing more extreme weather.
The report warns that as the drought progresses, the risk of extreme precipitation events increases.
“What we are getting now is the potential for more frequent and more intense extreme weather,” Mann said.
The drought is particularly worrying because it is a situation where water scarcity is creating severe water shortages.
The California drought is one in which people are having to ration their water consumption, and they are getting water from the wells they have in their homes, Mann explained.
“And this is happening as well as things like drought events, which are very likely to occur as well,” he added.
“So you have the same basic water scarcity situation that we had with drought conditions in 2003.”
However, the report also notes that a warmer climate could be beneficial.
“The potential for enhanced precipitation and decreased drought duration in the Central Valley is increased if we have a warmer and drier climate,” Mann told The Guardian.
“It may be possible to sustain water conservation through the dry season if