How much rain did Marin get?
The Marin Municipal Water District, which serves 191,000 residents in central and southern Marin, recorded just 20.4 inches of rain in the 2020-2021 water year at its Kent Lake gauge.
How often does it rain in Marin County?
The rainy period of the year lasts for 7.5 months, from October 3 to May 18, with a sliding 31-day rainfall of at least 0.5 inches. The month with the most rain in Marin City is February, with an average rainfall of 4.2 inches. The rainless period of the year lasts for 4.5 months, from May 18 to October 3.
How much rain has sf gotten?
The city only saw 11.7 inches of rain during its 2019-20 season, followed by 8.97 inches of rain in its 2020-21 season. So far in 2021, it’s already seen 7.53 inches, a hopeful figure considering 4.02 inches of that was from a single day, the city’s wettest October day in history.
How full are Marin reservoirs now?
About 75% of the District’s water supply originates from rainfall on our Mt. Tamalpais watershed and in the grassy hills of west Marin, flowing into the District’s seven reservoirs….Rainfall.
|Rainfall at Lake Lagunitas (average annual rainfall is 52.65 inches)||Inches|
|Same period last year||20.62|
Is Marin County in a drought?
With the North Bay placed squarely on a map of “severe drought” in February, water stakeholders are scoping out ways to navigate another nail-biting summer ahead for farms and other users.
Is Marin in a drought?
Are Marin reservoirs full?
What is the status of Marin Water’s Current Reservoir Storage Levels? As of January 6, Marin Water’s reservoirs are at approximately 94% of total storage capacity – well above the average for this same time of year.
Where does Marin get its water?
Fresh From the Source About 75 percent of our water supply originates from rainfall on about 22,000 acres of our protected Mt. Tamalpais watershed and in the grassy hills of west Marin, with the remaining supply coming from neighboring Sonoma County’s Russian River water system.
Where does Mill Valley get its water?
“We are fortunate in that all of our water is sourced locally, with about 75 percent coming from our Mt. Tam watershed and the remainder from Sonoma County’s Russian River area. Our water quality experts conduct about 120,000 tests a year and that ensures that we consistently have clean, high-quality drinking water.”