The central valley region in the Central Valley receives a lot of money from the state to help with infrastructure projects.
But there are a lot more that are needed.
One of those is to help residents pay for their water and other utilities, according to a new report.
In some cases, they’re also getting some of the money to help pay for other expenses, such as the costs of providing food to those with health problems or other health issues.
The report, “Costs of Central Valley Water and Wastewater Treatment Facilities and Infrastructure,” by the California Water Foundation, analyzed the costs for water and wastewater treatment facilities and infrastructure across the state, including those in cities and towns, as well as rural areas.
In some cases there are direct costs to local communities, such the cost of water and sewage treatment facilities.
Other costs include the costs to residents for health care and transportation.
The costs for these costs are not included in the report.
But the costs could be significant, especially in some of these rural areas, which are not receiving the majority of the funding they need to provide their residents with the services they need.
The state is currently under a fiscal year 2017 budget that allocates $16.8 billion in funding to counties, cities and counties, and about $9 billion for water, wastewater and other public works projects.
That’s more than $1 billion less than what was budgeted for this fiscal year.
The counties and cities will get more funding, about $6 billion, because the counties are already receiving a share of the overall funding.
However, the counties still face a $1.8 million deficit, according the report, and that’s in addition to the $1 million that counties and city governments received in 2017.
It’s important to note that the report does not take into account the costs associated with wastewater treatment plants.
The report notes that water and sewer treatment plants are typically designed to treat a large amount of waste and do not treat the water, sewage or other waste that flows into the water system.
The water and waste treatment plants in the central valley will likely be the largest and most expensive of all, according a state report.
The state estimates that the costs will be about $7.5 billion to $10 billion for the system in Central Valley counties.
The authors said the central Valley needs to be able to provide the residents with access to quality drinking water and treatment facilities to make up for the water shortage.
The costs of these facilities and services should be covered by the public, but there are many other costs to be covered, such costs associated to food and shelter, to name just a few.
The central valley is also under pressure from rising temperatures.
The average temperature is expected to increase by 2.6 degrees Fahrenheit in the coming years, which will impact the region’s water and water quality, the report said.