The last two years have seen unprecedented drought across much of western North America, causing water restrictions and restrictions on irrigation.
This year, the Westlake Golf Course in San Diego County is facing a new restriction, which means the water supply will be restricted from the golf course to only one acre per day, or about three-quarters of the water it typically supplies the community of about 200 residents.
It is not clear whether the restrictions will be lifted in time for the upcoming golf season, which starts in mid-April.
Water restrictions have been in place for more than a decade, and the water level at the golf club has been falling, according to the San Diego Union-Tribune.
In 2014, a similar restriction was placed on the San Clemente Golf Course, which is in the San Marcos Valley, near the Mexican border.
The restrictions on the golf courses in California and the Pacific Northwest are part of a national strategy to protect water resources from global warming.
But it is not just the water.
As the planet warms, some areas of the country will experience more water scarcity.
In California, the state is currently experiencing a record-setting drought.
This past summer, the Golden State saw a record amount of rain in one month, and it was also the hottest April on record, according the National Weather Service.
The drought is also impacting some wildlife, including wolves, bears, raccoons, and bats, according a new study published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
In the study, researchers analyzed the movement of snowpack across California and Alaska and compared the snowpack in those areas to those in the rest of the United States.
In many parts of the state, the snowpacks were lower than they were at the end of last year, according an accompanying news release from the university.
The scientists found that in some areas, snowpack levels are so low that the snowmelt was no longer available to provide water to the plants and animals that live there.
In other areas, the water is not available to the plant species that depend on it.
“We see the impacts of climate change on the water cycle,” said David Zoll, a professor of environmental sciences at the University of California, Berkeley.
“But we also see the effects of drought on the ecosystem and wildlife.”
Zoll is the co-author of a new paper published in Conservation Biology.
He said the drought in the United State and the increased water scarcity across the country is likely to cause more damage to the food chain.
“The next drought may have a very profound impact on our food supply, which will affect crops and ecosystems, and possibly even the quality of our food,” Zoll said.