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Why so many lakes in California are disappearing

Some of California’s lakes are already disappearing, and they’re not the only ones.

They’re disappearing at a faster rate than the state was expecting.

A new study has found that at least four of the state’s lakes — including the Sacramento-San Joaquin Delta, the Sierra Nevada, the Lake Tahoe and the Lake Powell — are losing water at rates that are more than 100 times greater than the statewide average.

The lakes in the San Joaquin Valley are the worst affected by the lake water crisis, the study found.

“There is an extraordinary increase in lake water levels in this area,” said the study’s lead author, David Schaller of the University of California, Berkeley.

“The lakes are disappearing at an alarming rate.”

The lake water in the Sacramento basin has doubled in size in the past 50 years, and the rate of growth is accelerating, according to the study.

The study looked at lake levels in Lake Tahoes and Lake Powell, which together form the Great Basin.

The Great Basin includes the Sacramento and Los Angeles valleys, as well as parts of the San Andreas, San Joans and San Benito Mountains.

The study’s authors found that the lake levels of Lake Powell and Lake Tahos have increased by more than 70 percent since 1950.

The total amount of lake water lost from the Great Lakes has increased by roughly 3.6 million acre-feet (8.2 million cubic meters) per year.

The average lake water level in the Great Lake basin over the past century has doubled.

The new study was published this week in the journal Nature Communications.

It used data from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s Landsat satellite to measure changes in lake levels across the Great Western Desert in California.

The Great Basin is home to an incredible variety of lakes, with a variety of different characteristics, including lake depth, depth of flow, flow rates and surface water salinity.

The Lake Powell in the Sierra Mountains is considered the most heavily impacted area, and it is experiencing the greatest loss.

Lake Powell and other Lake Taho lakes are located in the southwestern part of the Great Northern Desert.

This area includes the Santa Barbara, Santa Cruz and Mojave deserts, the Central Valley and parts of Sonoma and Napa counties.

Lake Tahoe, the largest lake in the state, is located in Sonoma County.

The water that drains into the lake is about 6,000 feet deep and flows into the San Francisco Bay.

Its lake level in recent years has been rising, the report found.

In the Sacramento Valley, the most impacted area by the Lake Water Crisis, the lake level has increased an average of 40 percent per decade.

The lake levels at Lake Powell have increased nearly 70 percent in the same period, and Lake San Joannas have increased about 20 percent, according the study, which used data compiled by the National Lakeshore Water Conservancy.

The lakes in Sonomac Valley, which includes the Sonoma Desert and portions of San Francisco, have seen the biggest increase in water levels, the researchers found.

The Sonoma Valley has more than 500 lakes and at least 10 percent of the total water in Lake Powell.

The Sierra Nevada has more lakes than any other state in California and Lake Havasu, which is the largest of the Sierra National Forest, has seen a 50 percent increase in its water levels since 1990, the authors found.

The report’s authors note that this is an unprecedented water loss in the basin, and California should be concerned about the situation.

“It is extremely concerning,” said study co-author David Hock of the California Department of Water Resources.

“We’re seeing this in a state that is already struggling with water shortages.”

The state is taking steps to help the region, including offering free water filters to customers.

The California Department

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