When the rain stops, the rain starts
When the clouds start to roll over the horizon, it’s hard to stop thinking about the rain.
The Indian government has just declared a state of emergency, but it’s not over yet.
The country has been hit by some of the worst floods in its recent history.
Many have been attributed to the ongoing drought.
With all the attention on the country’s weather, there’s been a lack of attention to how the drought impacts the people of Gujarat, a state where water and irrigation are vital to a large part of the economy.
The state is also the site of the largest Indian agricultural enterprise, Agra Poultry, which is a key driver of employment.
So what exactly is drought and how does it impact the people living in the state?
The term “drought” is often used to describe the situation in India where there is severe drought.
But there is a much deeper context that needs to be understood before we can begin to understand how the situation is impacting people.
While the term drought is often associated with monsoon rains, the monsoon is not always the primary driver of flooding.
It can also occur during the monsoons of April and June, and even more so during the rainy season.
During the summer monsoonal rains, which typically occur from May to October, the rains become stronger and stronger.
In fact, this phenomenon can lead to flooding.
As a result, a significant number of farmers and other rural households rely on irrigation to irrigate their fields.
But because of the water restrictions, farmers have to resort to groundwater irrigation.
The result is the loss of some of their water resources, particularly for crops like potatoes.
The loss of water in the form of evaporation, and the resultant loss of nutrients and nutrients, can lead farmers to reduce the amount of water available to their crops.
In turn, this has a negative impact on the soil fertility.
The resulting soil erosion also contributes to water shortages in the area.
As the rains intensify in the spring and summer monsoon, the soil becomes saturated.
This can cause problems in terms of erosion and water loss in the soil, which can result in the depletion of groundwater supplies, and can also lead to water scarcity in the region.
This is because the water in groundwater reservoirs is not replenished with rainfall.
The situation is particularly bad in the Gujarat region, which has a large proportion of the country population living in rural areas, and many of these people depend on irrigation.
This, in turn, has a direct impact on farmers’ water needs.
With less water available in the reservoirs, farmers are forced to use water-intensive methods like pumping, draining and desalination, which in turn causes water loss and erosion.
The result is that many farmers in the agrarian belt, particularly in the agricultural areas, have to rely on groundwater, which, in fact, is a poor source of water for irrigation.
As per the government’s statistics, the average rainfall during May to September in the district is 1,091 mm, with rainfall in May being the lowest since 2008.
In June, rainfall in the year-to-date is 1.3 million mm, compared to 1.4 million mm in May.
The water scarcity has been particularly severe in the farming areas, as there is no rainfall in April and May.
While a drought is generally defined as a period of high water availability and drought, in this instance, water availability has been low, especially in the mon-soon monsoon.
In the summer and spring, there is often a lot of rain.
But with the rains increasing, the pressure on the water supply and water resources has increased.
In this instance there has been a loss of more than 50 percent of the aquifer.
The reason for this loss of groundwater is that there is not enough water available.
While many people are taking steps to conserve their water, it is the farmers themselves who are losing the most water.
This has a profound impact on their livelihoods.
With the loss in water availability, the availability of other resources like fertilizers, pesticides and pesticides-containing fertilizers- are also limited.
The impact on agriculture is devastating, as the availability and quality of fertilizers and pesticides is often limited.
These are the main factors which have been cited by the Ministry of Water Resources as reasons for the shortage of water.
To put this into perspective, the number of tonnes of fertilisers used per day is about 3.5 lakh tonnes, while the amount needed to supply irrigation is about 1.6 lakh tonnes.
This means that a family of two would need to irrigates their land using around 200 tonnes of fertilizer, which would require them to buy and use water which they are not able to use, as they can only use it for irrigation or for crops that require it.
This is because when the montoons come, the irrigation water is diverted away from the crops and put into the reservoirs. With this