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  • Video: How to harvest rain for your yard

    During recent winter storms, many Sacramentans had the same thought: How can I save some of that rain for later? Holding onto that rain can recharge soil moisture, cut down on outside water use and create lasting savings on irrigation. Which methods you use depends on space and how much you want to spend – here are some tips.

During recent winter storms, many Sacramentans had the same thought: How can I save some of that rain for later? Holding onto that rain can recharge soil moisture, cut down on outside water use and create lasting savings on irrigation. Which methods you use depends on space and how much you want to spend – here are some tips. Sharon Okada The Sacramento Bee
During recent winter storms, many Sacramentans had the same thought: How can I save some of that rain for later? Holding onto that rain can recharge soil moisture, cut down on outside water use and create lasting savings on irrigation. Which methods you use depends on space and how much you want to spend – here are some tips. Sharon Okada The Sacramento Bee

Save the rain – and your yard

March 01, 2016 10:27 AM

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More Videos

Banned books that shaped American literature 2:08

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Drama of Northern California fires caught on camera 1:11

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Sacramento Fire Department extinguishes fires at I-5 and Highway 99 0:15

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Take a look at Sinatra's old Tahoe resort 0:37

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California candidates for governor differ on universal health care 2:47

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UC Davis cares for cat with burn injuries from wildfire 0:14

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  • See Oroville dam spillway shaping up as repairs continue and deadline looms

    Work to repair and reconstruct the main spillway at Oroville Dam has been under way since April 2017. By November 1, 2017, the main spillway at Lake Oroville is expected to be ready to handle releases of up to 100,000 cubic feet per second. When fully reconstructed, it's expected to handle 270,000 cfs, according to news reports. This video of the repair progress was posted October 17, 2017.