When the weather warms again next month, the next time drought hits, California is likely to see a new round of intense storms that can be devastating for farms and crops.
But there are also signs that the state’s farmers are getting through this drought unscathed, and are looking forward to a bumper crop next year.
The state is on track to have about 6.5 million acres of farmland this year, according to the California Farm Bureau, and a third of those acres are in a growing swath of farmland that is expected to be used for cropping, and possibly growing crops.
That’s a lot of farmland, and farmers are already feeling good about the drought’s future.
While the state has had more than three weeks of rain, the state isn’t experiencing drought as bad as some places.
For one thing, it has been able to keep much of the state in drought for weeks and months at a time, which has allowed farmers to make some progress in terms of harvesting and stocking their crops.
The state is also seeing less rain, so farmers are able to grow more crops, which is helping boost their crop production and the overall economy.
The main reason farmers are excited about the outlook for next year is the fact that California is seeing its first record snowfall in nearly a decade.
Snowfall has been one of the major factors in the drought that is causing problems for farmers and other water-consuming industries in California.
This year, the snowpack has fallen well below average for the state.
That has created some problems for agriculture in the state, where farmers are struggling to get their crops watered and crops harvested.
And with California’s snowpack falling well below normal, some farmers are worried that they may have to make tough decisions.
If there is more snow, it will increase the amount of water required to irrigate crops and livestock, said Bob Henningsen, president of the California Wheat Board, an industry group that represents wheat growers in the agricultural industry.
If that water becomes more expensive, it could also lead to increased water usage in the fields.
If it doesn’t, it might mean a shorter crop season and more water wasted in the field, he said.
That’s the reality for farmers across the state who have been struggling to pay for their water bills.
And the outlook isn’t good for some.
Some farmers are losing their water rights to their wells because of the drought.
Farmers in southern California, for example, are trying to buy water from the state and use it to help keep their water wells from running dry, but some of those wells have already run dry.
Hennensen said the drought also has put pressure on the state to buy back water rights for farmers who have run out of water, and he said that could lead to a situation where farmers don’t have enough water to irrigates crops and the crop yields drop.
If water is scarce, Henninsen said, there could be more drought-related events that could be difficult for farmers to cope with.
If you have a drought in the spring, it’s really tough to find a water source for the crops you grow, and the crops that you grow can be very difficult to sell.
So, the crops tend to fall by the wayside and the farmers don, so there’s a reduction in revenue for the farmers,” he said, adding that farmers will also be less likely to sell their crops to other farmers.
The California Department of Water Resources said last week that it expects to be able to deliver about 1.2 million acre-feet of water to California this year.
But, as of Tuesday, the department had not delivered that much water to the state as of the beginning of the month.
The department said that while it has provided water to some farmers, it doesn�t have enough to keep the state from running out of supplies.
For some farmers in southern and eastern California, that means that the biggest worry right now is the drought affecting their crops, said Dan DeWitt, a spokesman for the California Water Resources Agency.
If it doesn, farmers will be in a tough spot because their crops are going to suffer.
DeWitt said that drought conditions have been getting worse in some areas of the south and eastern parts of the Golden State.
But the department is still expecting to have enough supplies to supply farmers throughout the state until the end of the week.
In some parts of California, DeWick said, it appears that drought has put a damper on the water supply to some cities.
DeWittle said he has been hearing from farmers who are trying not to sell water for fear of losing their crops or having their water shut off.
He said it’s not uncommon for farmers in some parts in the Golden West to not have enough acreage to water their crops and sell water to other farms.
DeMuth, who owns the Loma Vista, California, greenhouse, said he�