WASHINGTON — The Washington Post has written about the drought that is affecting many areas of the West Coast, but we can’t stop it.
We can’t take it to the bank.
We have to make it stop.
We cannot continue to lose crops.
We are losing crops to climate change, a growing number of them.
The drought has forced growers to seek alternate crops.
The dry conditions are making it harder to find water.
But there is a silver lining: the drought has given us a chance to see what the flowers and flowers-and trees-and plants-in our region look like under different conditions.
If you are an outdoor enthusiast, this is a very exciting time.
The rain doesn’t come every day.
It doesn’t happen every week.
But if you are one of the lucky few that can enjoy the beauty of flowers and trees during the wet season, it is a wonderful time.
I am here to tell you that you don’t have to wait until the spring and summer to see the same wonder and beauty.
You have a year to enjoy the flowers, plants, and trees of the Washington area.
We will tell you how to see those flowers, see them in their full glory.
But before we get to that, we need to start with some information that may not be easy to understand.
The weather is not changing.
The conditions are not changing quickly.
The drier the climate is, the more flowers and plants will die.
But the drought isn’t changing.
And we have the weather, the weather is there.
The sky isn’t falling.
The temperatures aren’t rising.
The wind isn’t blowing.
The water isn’t running out.
We just have to find the time and the courage to look at those things and be grateful for them.
Here are some things you should know about the climate change that is changing the weather.
It is a cycle of storms and drought.
In some places, the climate has changed for good.
It has become more favorable for agriculture.
It’s also become less favorable for crops and for people who rely on them to live.
In other places, it has been bad.
It hasn’t always been that way.
In the Pacific Northwest, for example, the drought started before the Great Depression.
It was a natural occurrence in the region.
But during the drought, people were cutting back on the amount of water they used for irrigation and for farming.
That made the rain less predictable and more unpredictable.
In response, some areas of Washington, including Prince William County, began to see increased precipitation.
This increased precipitation was part of a natural cycle, and people were trying to adjust their agriculture and their water use to adapt to that change.
That was happening right before the onset of the Great Recession.
In Oregon, for instance, the water-use changes began in the early 1990s and were only partially reversed after the Great War.
The Great Recession had not yet ended, and so the drought in the state had not come to an end.
And as we saw during the Great Ice Age, the impacts of climate change continue to grow.
The Pacific Northwest is one of those areas.
The first thing you need to understand about the Pacific Coast is that the weather in the Northwest is always changing.
In most places, you can expect some weather patterns to change.
And some areas, especially the Great Lakes, the Great Plains, and the interior of the United States, will be more active than others.
You can also expect some natural weather patterns.
The warm, dry spring is a good example.
The last time we had this kind of weather, it was in the late 1950s.
We had a very dry winter and a very warm spring.
But that was a good year.
We were able to adapt our agriculture and our water use and the amount we were watering to our needs.
And by the mid-century, we were starting to see a lot of changes.
Now, with climate change taking its toll on the weather system, we will likely see some of the same natural weather changes.
For example, when the snow melts, it can change the amount and intensity of snow that falls.
That is happening in the Pacific.
In wintertime, the snow and ice can be heavier.
In summertime, they can be lighter.
And it can also be harder for water to evaporate.
So this winter, we are experiencing what is happening to water in the northern part of the Pacific Ocean.
We’re seeing the effects of warmer, drier air moving in and drying the soil.
We’ve also had a cold, wet winter in the middle of the year.
This winter, the precipitation has dropped.
But, of course, in the spring, we have seen some snow in some areas.
In fact, we