This question will get a lot of people in California thinking about their water.
There are currently over 3 million Californians living in the state, and the state has the highest water contamination levels of any state in the country.
California is home to more than 5 million people, including those living in homes where contaminated water is flowing in from other states.
Water from those homes is also coming into the state from other sources.
While California is not currently the source of the disease, it does have a significant water pollution problem that affects the state’s health and economic development.
California currently has more than 300 water-related wells per 1,000 residents.
The number of wells per capita is higher in California than any other state in America.
According to the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), the state had 1.4 wells per 100 people in 2017.
The EPA also estimates that, over the past decade, California has produced nearly $1.7 billion worth of methane, a greenhouse gas that is a major contributor to climate change.
According the EPA, Californians have the highest concentration of methane in the U of A’s San Diego County.
While it’s possible to get the disease from drinking water, it is more likely that drinking water is the source.
It is estimated that more than 25 million Californias residents drink tap water.
In fact, Californias most populous city, Los Angeles, has 1.2 million residents.
In Los Angeles County, there are 2.6 million people living there, and in San Diego, there is an estimated 1.3 million people.
In other words, California residents consume far more water than any of the other states that are currently in the news for the coronavirus outbreak.
However, while California has a high number of residents that have contracted the disease that’s causing the water contamination problem, the state does have some things going for it.
California has the lowest rate of deaths associated with coronaviruses in the world.
In addition, the vast majority of the population of California live in a city with a high concentration of homes with water contamination.
For example, only 5.6 percent of all Californias homes are home to a home that has water contamination, which is significantly lower than the rate of 1.6% reported in New York City.
A study by the California Center for Science in the Public Interest estimated that Californias total water consumption is responsible for between 5 and 7.5 percent of the states total COVID-19 mortality.
This means that California residents are living longer lives, are healthier, and are generally healthier than their peers in other states where coronavirotosis is still a concern.
However to truly solve the water problem, California will need to invest in prevention and education.
One of the biggest challenges for the state is educating its residents about the coronvirus, and what to do if they do get the virus.
As of December 20, California had more than 200 public health officials, nurses, doctors, and dentists on staff to help people deal with coronviral illness.
There have also been over 5,000 coronaviral education events held across the state.
The California Department of Public Health has also released a guide for people in the Los Angeles area.
While the California Department for Public Health and the California Centers for Disease Control and Prevention have released additional guidance for residents in the area, the majority of Californias citizens have not taken the lead.
The Los Angeles Times recently reported that “the majority of those who tested positive are younger, and many of them have not been to school in years.”
In fact there are nearly 3 million people in Los Angeles.
It may be tempting to simply blame the lack of awareness on the state or the state alone, but the state also needs to look at its own resources.
While there are currently many people in many parts of the country that are suffering from COVID, California is one of the few states in the nation that has the resources to do something about this crisis.
California, along with other states, have an emergency financial assistance program that provides up to $6 billion in funding to help residents with COVID symptoms.
According a press release, “These funds will help Californians pay for the costs of healthcare, including the costs associated with their coronavirence, and help the state keep track of coronaviscus cases and coronavviruses.”
According to a report by the Government Accountability Office (GAO), California has spent $1 billion on the coronivirus pandemic, which includes $500 million to $1 million on education, health care, and transportation for residents.
With all of these resources available, the only question is: will California be able to adequately respond to the pandemic and prevent the coronovirus from affecting its people?
As we move forward, California should take a more active role in the coronativirus response.
The state should have an increased focus on prevention, and make sure