In this Wednesday, Oct. 26, 2016, file photo, a sunken boat has been exposed by receding water levels of Lake Lanier as a U. S. Army Corps of Engineers Natural Resources Manager Nick Baggett looks in Flowery Branch, Ga.
(AP Photo/David Goldman)
The beaver dams are demolished, splashing fountains, and the silenced, and the drinking water in a town in the south has taken over the light brown color of the sweet tea.
Although a lack of water have drastically change most people’s lifestyle, southerners are beginning to realize that they need to save their drinking supplies with no end in sight for an eight-month drought.
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Already, the watering of lawns and washing of cars is limited in some parts of the South. More severe restrictions loom as the forecasts of below normal rain through the rest of 2016.
A harbinger of the drought came without warning in Chris Benson bathroom in Griffin, Georgia. The brown water in the bath was the result of high levels of manganese, which was after the level of the water in the city reservoir dropped.