This month, California’s efforts toward improving the management of our state’s critical groundwater supply is taking an important step forward. DWR is releasing the determinations and written assessments for dozens of plans submitted for review in 2020.
California is no stranger to devastating floods. With the most variable weather conditions in the country, the state receives between 40 and 60 percent of its precipitation from atmospheric rivers, a stream of water vapor created in the atmosphere by circulating air currents over the waters of the Pacific Ocean.
Lake Oroville Community Update for January 7, 2022.
Most Californians have been experiencing a very wet holiday season. December storms have brought significant rain and record-breaking snow, sending water into our parched state reservoirs and adding to our Sierra Nevada snowpack, which is running well above average for this time in the season.
Lake Oroville Community Update for December 23, 2021.
Lake Oroville Community Update for December 17, 2021.
The California Department of Water Resources (DWR) is a proud sponsor of the SMUD Museum of Science and Curiosity (MOSAC), formerly known as the Powerhouse Science Center, that opened in October in downtown Sacramento
Lake Oroville Community Update for Dec. 10, 2021.
Lake Oroville Community Update for December 3, 2021.
DWR, in collaboration with the North Fork Mono Tribe and Sonoma State University, joined nine other filmmakers in debuting a documentary at a Central Valley film showcase in November.