I’m currently living in Bell Gardens, California, where the streetscape is more of a mix of cobblestone and concrete, and the air is so humid that I’ve noticed that when I am walking in the garden, people often don’t stop and say hello.
But if I’m lucky enough to find a sunny spot to walk for hours, I’m often greeted by people who look like they could be in a movie.
There are so many people in this garden that you don’t know if you’re walking in a park or a movie set, but they are always smiling, always welcoming.
I am always surprised that I am not alone.
The number of people in Bell Garden is actually a fraction of what it was in the 1980s.
In those days, the city’s population was more than three times the current population of about 3 million people.
And then there was the drought, which left the city in dire need of water.
But the population has slowly rebounded, and in fact has risen again since 2007.
I’m not alone: this year, the average household income in Bell and its surrounding areas is more than $40,000.
The average rent is $1,000 per month.
There is a good chance that if you are a resident of the Bell Gardens area, you will be paying a little more for your water, electricity, and other utilities than you do for your home.
And that, of course, is before you get to the fact that the water, sewage, and air pollution that surrounds Bell Gardens is worse than in any other city in the United States.
Water scarcity The Bell Gardens water crisis is a particularly acute problem in the city of Bell, which is home to more than 20,000 people.
This is a city with a population of more than 14 million, and residents are fed up with the constant lack of water, and have even launched a petition asking Bell to stop dumping its own water into the San Joaquin Valley.
As the city has grown, so has its water crisis, and Bell Gardens has been grappling with it for years.
Its water consumption is up almost 300 percent since 2002, and is now estimated to be up to 6,000 times more than it was when it had only 5,000 residents in 2001.
In the past 10 years, the population in Bell has risen by just under 30 percent, and its water consumption has increased by a whopping 1,400 percent.
The city’s water crisis began in 2010, when Bell began using more water per capita than it did before the drought.
But Bell Gardens began to use less water as a result of the drought and has since increased its water use by more than 1,100 percent.
But what happens when the drought ends?
The city began using less water in 2017 and is expected to be using more again in 2018.
The problem is compounded by the city moving more people into Bell Gardens during the drought: residents now number in the millions, with many moving into the area in search of employment.
And as more residents move in, the water shortage gets worse.
The water scarcity is exacerbated by the water consumption in Bell.
Bell Gardens residents use more water than any other in the country, according to the California Public Utilities Commission, and that is not only a problem in Bell but throughout California.
But when the city begins to use more of its water, the price increases dramatically.
When Bell began to increase water consumption, it was used in part to replace some of its old municipal water systems that were in dire shape.
In addition to increasing the amount of water needed by the district, the district also required Bell to reduce the amount that it used to keep the water in the system from getting to the people.
So, the problem with Bell Gardens’ water crisis became even more acute during the summer of 2018.
Residents began to turn their taps off, as a precaution.
But because Bell is located in a drought-prone part of the state, the system could only pump so much water from the aquifer.
At that point, the cost of replacing the aquifers began to skyrocket.
The district began issuing orders to customers that were already using more than their allotted allotment of water to pay the additional water bills.
As Bell continues to use water more than its allotted allotments, its costs continue to skyrocket, and as more water is diverted to the district’s system, the amount it uses to replace it increases.
Bell has had to make some tough choices about where it draws its water: it can either draw it from the water grid, which provides it with free power, or from Lake Oroville, which serves as the citys largest reservoir and provides water to the region for the entire city.
Both of these water sources are in dire straits.
It’s difficult to imagine that Bell could survive without Lake Orovalas water supply, but in the end, it’s a choice that the city made.
I think it was a hard choice, and one that is going