By Michael Fournier and Mark J. PerryFor the last week or so, the US has been experiencing what some people have been calling “The Drought of 2016.”
A series of heavy rainfall events in recent weeks has created widespread drought conditions across much of the West and East, including the Midwest.
It has also prompted residents in California to try to mitigate their losses by using drought-resistant crops.
It’s not as if California has any natural reservoirs, but a few rivers and streams are currently flowing.
With the country still struggling with extreme weather, a number of US cities have tried to find creative ways to cope.
Here are a few of them:Los Angeles: The city of Los Angeles is preparing for a wet winter by using a blend of natural and artificial drought-resistance crops to create a natural hydroponic system that uses “rain water to make compost.”
According to the city’s website, the system will be “used to grow vegetables, fruits and vegetables to feed people, as well as to create compost to feed animals and plants.”
It will be used to raise animals, and “grow animals for the community.”
The city is also hoping to use the system to produce compost in “a variety of locations around Los Angeles” including “an industrial site, a residential facility, a park, a community center, and a warehouse.”
According to the Los Angeles Times, the city is currently looking to grow about 200,000 plants in the system, and hopes to be able to provide food to the community by the end of the year.
Los Angeles, CA (Photo: John Locher/AP)New Orleans: The Louisiana city is planning to use its newly opened “Ponderosa Park” to grow food and generate water to feed its citizens.
The city’s Department of Public Works said that, if all goes according to plan, it expects to be producing around 50,000 tons of food and more than 4,000 water pumps by the start of the new year.
The city will also be using “solar powered, solar water pumps” to provide water to the park’s residents, and will also use the park to grow crops.
In addition, the park will be using its own composting and composting plant to produce food, and to “generate fresh drinking water and clean wastewater to provide drinking water to residents.”
New Orleans is aiming to have a “ponderosa garden” of some 50,00 plants by the middle of January.
The garden will include about 500 varieties of vegetables, as “organic and sustainable.”
New Orleans, LA (Photo by Justin Sullivan/Getty Images)Atlanta: Atlanta is trying to grow “green houses” in its backyard, which will “become a living laboratory” to study the impact of climate change on plants.
In the first phase, the company is hoping to grow a greenhouse that will be able “to grow crops of various sizes and yield a variety of different yields, depending on the weather conditions.”
The greenhouse is also expected to be used for growing organic waste, which is a type of compost that can help mitigate the impact climate change can have on the environment.
Atlanta, GA (Photo credit: M. Spencer Green/Getty)Cleveland: The state of Ohio is planning on using its new water-rich “Ohio Water Hub” to supply water to people in the city of Cleveland, which has been grappling with a severe drought.
The Hub will use water collected by the city to “produce a compost pile” that will “reproduce water for the city, which then can be used as water for households and businesses.”
The company is aiming for a composted water supply of “up to 10,000 pounds per day.”
The city is hoping that the compost will “provide a sustainable water source for the area.”
Cleveland is also planning to plant an organic garden that is designed to grow various vegetables, including onions, broccoli, radishes, and corn.
The “Greenhouse” will also provide water for residents, which could be used in case of emergency.
ClevelAND, OH (Photo Credit: MANDEL NGAN/AFP/GettyImages)New York City: In an effort to provide people in New York City with water, the Department of Water Management is planning a “sustainable, green” “Green” Garden.
The idea is that people in certain parts of the city can purchase the garden from the City of New York.
The plan is to “plant gardens, trees, herbs, flowers, shrubs, flowerspots, and other natural plants” to create an “organic ecosystem for residents.”
The gardens will be planted at a number different locations in the borough, and some will be grown on rooftops.
The gardens will also “provides a means for residents to feed the animals they raise” in the Garden.
New York will also grow a “green” composting facility that will produce organic waste.
New York, NY (Photo