Citrus is an annual crop in the United States, but it’s grown in a limited way in California.
The state’s orange-brown citrus is so rare that when a patch of orange blossom is planted in the desert, it will be harvested only once every 20 years.
When it is harvested, the orange blossoms have to be stored for six months before being sold.
The drought has affected citrus production in California, but not nearly enough to prevent citrus trees from reaching peak sizes.
In fact, in some areas of the state, orange trees have already been overtaking their predecessors.
According to a study by the University of California, Davis, citrus yields are down by about 4% in Southern California and up by about 6% in the central Sierra Nevada.
The state has not been able to grow enough orange trees to meet demand, so it is struggling to grow new trees.
The problem is even worse in the Central Valley, where citrus trees are being destroyed by a severe drought that has left the soil bare.
That has forced growers to use more chemical fertilizers and other treatments that can destroy trees.
In recent years, the California Department of Water Resources has had to order water from outside sources to water the citrus.
This year, the agency used the same method of water deliveries that was used in years past to irrigate the citrus fields.
The problems with water in the citrus grower’s back pocketThe lack of water is affecting the supply of oranges to farmers, who are forced to buy fresh water at a higher price.
It’s a problem that is compounded by the drought.
Because the state cannot plant enough orange blokes to meet the growing demand, growers have been forced to ration their supply of water.
While some growers have found a way to grow oranges with more water than they need, others are unable to find enough water to keep their trees growing.
If farmers don’t use water to grow orange trees, the water is wasted.
That means that the fruits will dry out or rot, leading to poor fruit quality and poor flavor.
The California citrus industry relies on water to be a mainstay in the state’s economy.
As the state struggles to keep up with the demand, the citrus industry is feeling the effects of this drought.
In California, the Orange Growers Association estimates that more than 10 million acres of citrus are planted annually, with a total of nearly 1.5 million acres.
About 1.8 million of those acres are planted in California and the rest in neighboring Arizona, Colorado, New Mexico and Texas.