Due to changes in the climate, native basketweavers observe first hand its impact to the plants they gather and harvest.
California’s Native American Tribes and DWR share a common goal: protecting one of the state’s most sacred resources – water.
Continuous Application Process schedule is revised as follows: March 12: GRanTS open for application preparation for Continuous Application process. March 30: Begin receiving applications for Continuous Application Process.
DWR announced the Round 4 final funding awards. Nine projects were awarded a total of $44.4 million. The remaining $48.7 million still available will be offered on a continuous basis and awarded on a first-ready, first-awarded basis until all grant funds are exhausted.
As the Tribal Water Summit approaches, DWR is working to complete the video production on insightful climate change stories from four native CA tribes.
SB 555 added Section 10608.34 to the California Water Code, requiring DWR to establish rules for conducting and validating water loss audits, technical qualifications for persons performing water loss audit validation, and reporting requirements for submitting validated water loss audits to the Department.
For the third time in four years, the California Department of Water Resources (DWR) captured a prestigious national Climate Leadership Award for combating climate change. This year’s award honored DWR’s systemwide reduction in greenhouse gas emissions.
Thanks to the helping hand of two new state-of-the-art fish release sites in the Sacramento-San Joaquin Delta, salvaged fish from the John E. Skinner Delta Fish Protective Facility will now have better odds of survival as they return to Delta water.
DWR has released the draft funding awards for the Proposition 84 San Joaquin River Water Quality Grants. Three projects are recommended for funding to receive a total of $36.6 million of available funds.
We’re hearing this question frequently, and it’s not surprising given California’s dry winter to date. We’d like to know the answer, too. The National Weather Service’s routine forecasts can only look out about two weeks ahead, and beyond that, there is little reliable skill in predicting precipitation for California.