A severe drought and extreme weather have left California in the middle of a state of emergency.
According to USDA, more than 30 million acres of California’s arid and semi-arid lands have been declared “unexplained” and the state is currently on track to lose one-third of its snowpack by 2020.
“There is no question that the drought will make it even harder for the state to grow food,” said California State Senator Ben Allen, a Democrat, in a statement.
With the state facing an impending winter storm and no rain in sight, the drought and arid conditions are expected to continue into next year.
For many people, the coming winter is a time of reckoning.
California, and its surrounding areas, are facing a potential humanitarian disaster as hundreds of thousands of people suffer from food insecurity and malnutrition.
In addition, a number of state and federal agencies have been forced to cut their programs in order to meet the state’s demand for food and other emergency supplies.
At the end of March, the California Department of Water Resources announced that the state had lost nearly half of its salaries from the season last year, according to CNN.
State officials have estimated that at least 20 million people will be without food this winter, and that as many as two-thirds of the state will be in need of aid.
The California drought has been particularly bad for dieters and those with diabetes, who have seen their rates of weight gain spike as their bodies have struggled to recover from a prolonged drought.
Experts have been warning for months that the drought could force health officials to increase the risk of diabetes and other health conditions.
While the state has not officially declared a state emergency until this winter is over, the federal government is considering whether it should take steps to help California and other states during the winter.
Governor Jerry Brown said in a statement that the state is committed to providing emerging states with all the assistance necessary to avoid the worst of the winter.
During the summer, California is going to have a lot of snowfall, with the amount of snow expected to increas…
The federal government has already agreed to help with the California winter response, but officials are still weighing whether it will require state officers to be on the ground in the state during the Winter Drought summer.
On Thursday, the governor’s office announced that California will receive $1.8 billion in federal disaster aid for the D.C. region and will begin to help local emergencies in September. That aid will help the city of Washington and counties in Northern California in bringing back food and supplies from the drought.
In addition to funding for the D.C.-area region, Washington state will also receive $1.2 billion in emerge program grants from the National Program for State Emergency Relief and $300 million in other aid from the Federal Emergency Management Agency.
Meanwhile, North Dakota has also received $4.8 million in aid for the winter droughts and has announced that it will begin a $1 billion program to help state governments during the year.
Meanwhile, California has also received $3.4 billion in disaster aid for California and Washington and has announced a federal $400 million program that will help support state emergency efforts.
Despite the unprecedented polar vortex that has left the U.S. forecast for winter to look much more like a normal season, local governments will be filling up with emergency supplies, including food and medical services to the most affected states.
A California Governor’s office is working to ensure all state agencies meet their requirements to get all the resources they need to handle the crisis.
It will likely be a challenging season for all of California as there will not be any