The biggest threat to California agriculture, according to a recent survey by the U.S. Department of Agriculture, is not the climate change and the rising sea levels.
It is, in fact, a threat to our agricultural industry, which is suffering from a lack of access to the world’s biggest crop and the world most lucrative export market.
That is because California’s agricultural production is almost completely dependent on the water resources of the Central Valley, which are dwindling as the area absorbs more water from the desert than any other state in the U, according the report released this week by the California Department of Water Resources.
The report said California has lost the ability to grow a variety of crops, including almonds and wheat, as well as other food crops.
It is this lack of water that has led to some of the worst drought in the United States in decades, according a recent report from the Center for Biological Diversity.
That report found that California lost more than 1.3 million acre-feet of water from 2013 to 2020.
It also said the loss of water will affect California’s economy in the coming decades because it will reduce the amount of water needed to irrigate crops.
And while the drought in California is expected to last for a while, it could cause even more damage to the economy in future years.
In the past decade, the state has seen a 13 percent decline in agricultural production and a 10 percent decline for the number of workers employed in agriculture, the report said.
California agriculture is also under intense pressure from climate change, the loss in water and the lack of soil, which the report attributes to increased desertification and rising temperatures.
The lack of land for growing crops is also a major factor in the drought.
California’s soil is at least 80 percent desert, and the average temperature in California has risen by more than 2 degrees Fahrenheit over the past century, according an analysis from the University of Arizona.
California’s agricultural sector, which produces almost a third of the state’s crops, is the third-largest in the country, behind only Colorado and Texas.
But California agriculture is facing a number of challenges.
As water resources dwindle, water shortages are becoming more common, and California’s farmers are becoming less dependent on other states.
The state has experienced a 25 percent increase in the number and intensity of drought-related water restrictions, the drought report said, and water restrictions have also reduced the amount and types of agricultural land that can be grown in California.
And this is not just a problem for California farmers.
A report released by the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine found that climate change is driving more extreme weather events and making the state more susceptible to wildfires.
In 2017, California experienced more than 5,700 wildfires, according Toppler.
And climate change may exacerbate wildfires in the future because it can lead to higher temperatures, increasing fire danger, more drought and more destructive fires, according one of the reports authors.
The U.N. agency said the drought is causing economic hardship, as more farmers are unable to farm their land and more land is being lost to desertification.
California has had a drought since 2011 and it has lost about 9.4 million acres of land, according WDFW.
But that’s only about one-third of California’s total agricultural production.
California is experiencing the most severe drought in its history.
According to the report, California has the second-worst drought in America and is experiencing a 30 percent increase since the end of last year.
The drought is due to global warming, drought-induced water shortages, the growing amount of desert and increased fires.