The flow of water at the heart of a California drought

Water flows in and out of a water treatment plant in San Luis Obispo, California.

It’s an unusual situation because it happens in a way that doesn’t cause any problems to people.

The water from the plant has a different flow rate.

Instead of running straight up to the filter, it goes down and flows through a pipe that goes through the bottom of the tank.

Then it hits the filter and comes back up again.

The water is being treated and returned to the ocean as it moves from the filter to the tank, a process that takes about an hour.

As it travels down the pipe, the water is pumped through a hose and into a large pump that moves water to a water distribution system, a water plant, or a city’s sewer system, where it can be delivered to people or used for other purposes.

It’s not a water miracle.

But it’s a way of doing things that’s better for water conservation and water use in California, according to a recent report by the U.S. Department of Energy.

Because the water doesn’t have to go directly into the ocean, it can help mitigate some of the damage caused by wildfires and drought.

In the past, when the water from California’s rivers, streams, and oceans flowed into the ground and into reservoirs, there was a risk of flooding.

This isn’t true.

When water flows into a pond, it’s used to fill in wetlands and other wetlands that were created during the drought.

The water is used to keep the water level low.

California’s drought has been especially severe because of drought conditions in the western U.s. and eastern Canada.

The U.n.

Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change has said that California is likely to see a fourth consecutive year of droughts and extreme weather events due to climate change, which is expected to have major effects on agriculture and the economy.

“California’s severe drought is the result of climate change,” the panel said in a report released in November.

“Climate change has already had a direct and devastating impact on agriculture, agriculture and food security, while also affecting water and water resources, water management, water supply, water quality, and drinking water availability.”

It could be worse, according a new study from the California Department of Water Resources.

The study estimates that climate change could be responsible for between 50 percent and 80 percent of the drought in California.