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bear canisters, we hit the trail for our 1.2 mile climb to the lake. It’s interesting to note that over the past seven years, the SFPUC service area has averaged less than 220 mgd in water demand. And again, for real impact one must The hottest dark skull screaming all over print bedding set consider carryover and replenishment storage. If the SFPUC’s responsibility ends up being proportional to its percentage of diversions from the Tuolumne, it would be obligated to produce 20% of the increase in flow (80% of diversions are carried out by the Irrigation Districts in Stanislaus County). This would amount to about 45 mgd. Subtracted from its average supply from the Tuolumne , and then adding in 40 mgd of Bay Area water supply, the SFPUC would still have access to 220 mgd. Before the drought kicked in, the SFPUC service area used about 250,000 acre-feet of water per year. At 80% capacity, there’s currently enough water in storage to last 4.5 years. The SFPUC owns several reservoirs in addition to Hetch Hetchy and has a water bank at Don Pedro Reservoir that allows them to capture and store water when there’s excess in the system and then borrow off of it in dry years. Total storage equals 1.458 million acre-feet (an acre-foot is 326,000 gallons). After five years of drought, with last year being a normal precipitation year, the system held 1.144 million acre-feet of water on October 2, 2016, and the rainy season had just begun. The top chart below from the Socioeconomics Study suggests water demand from the SFPUC’s wholesale customers in San Mateo, Santa Clara and Alameda Counties would be 212 mgd in 2035/36. The bottom graph shows BAWSCA’s revised demand projections reduced by 20%. They now expect to need only 168 mgd from the SFPUC by 2040. The Socioeconomics Study is obviously stale, and should no longer be referenced. Even before the drought kicked in, water demand was down around 225 mgd. The graph below shows that water use in FY2015/16 was lower than during the 1997/98 drought, despite a large increase in population and jobs in the SFPUC service territory. During the 2015/16 fiscal year, water demand in the SFPUC service territory was 180 million gallons per day – 32% below the average year supply of 265 mgd. The following charts from the SFPUC’s Socioeconomics Study suggest that a 30% reduction in supply would have resulted in $6.5 billion in sales losses, $570 million in welfare losses, and 24,510 lost jobs. This did not happen. In fact, our economy was stronger than ever. Furthermore, after the Socioeconomics Study was released, BAWSCA (which accounts for two-thirds of system demand) revised its 2040 demand projections downward by 20%. Therefore, future demand projections cited in the Study are no longer accurate. The Study failed to sufficiently analyze the important role storage carryover and replenishment play in the SFPUC’s water supply. For example,

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