A Stanford study recently concluded that the Central Valley has almost three times more fresh water underground than the state estimates. Most of that fresh water is between 1,000 and 3,000 feet underground and would need to undergo expensive treatment before it could be used.
A Stanford study recently concluded that the Central Valley has almost three times more fresh water underground than the state estimates. Most of that fresh water is between 1,000 and 3,000 feet underground and would need to undergo expensive treatment before it could be used. Randy Pench Sacramento Bee file
A Stanford study recently concluded that the Central Valley has almost three times more fresh water underground than the state estimates. Most of that fresh water is between 1,000 and 3,000 feet underground and would need to undergo expensive treatment before it could be used. Randy Pench Sacramento Bee file

Study revealing California’s ‘water windfall’ overhyped

July 14, 2016 1:26 PM

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