Birmingham, Alabama (WBAY) — You’re probably familiar with water-related hazards like flooding, droughts and mudslides.

But there are more dangers to be aware of.

A recent report from the Alabama Department of Natural Resources and Tourism found that about two-thirds of the state’s rivers are in decline.

These are the main arteries for the state, and many of the rivers are declining because of climate change.

In the past decade, the amount of water flowing through the Alabama river system has increased from a low of about 500,000 acre-feet per year to over 600,000 acres per year, according to the report.

This increase in water flow has affected water quality, and the state is in danger of losing one of the most important rivers in the state.

These trends are likely to continue for the next few decades.

But it’s not just the water flowing into the state that is changing.

As the state gets hotter and drier, the river is losing its capacity to move carbon dioxide, a greenhouse gas, into the atmosphere.

It’s a phenomenon called global warming, which scientists believe is causing the climate to change and the Gulf of Mexico to expand at its fastest rate in at least 10,000 years.

In recent years, there has been an increasing number of river floods.

Some are very large, and some are quite small, but all of them are occurring in some form, according, according the report, which was released last week.

These river floods can cause major damage to property and cause downstream flooding, but the water is often so shallow and shallow that it’s difficult to determine the extent of damage.

For example, in 2015, the Great River in Georgia lost more than two million acre-foot of water during one flood, according TOOTF.

The Great River is the state highway that passes through Alabama.

It was recently damaged by floodwaters that flowed through the Mississippi River.

The river is a natural barrier to water.

But scientists say the changes that are happening in the river are caused by human activity.

The increase in floodwater is being caused by a warming climate.

“The temperature has risen, the precipitation is increasing, the humidity is increasing,” said University of Alabama professor of geology, Dr. Eric M. Johnson, in an interview with WBAY.

“It’s going to be a much drier climate and more precipitation in the future, and that’s what’s happening right now.”

The Great Lakes are also a major source of water for the region.

The state has been losing a great deal of water over the past several years, as the Gulf is warming, according Johnson.

The changes to the water cycle are due to global warming.

The atmosphere is warming and the oceans are warming.

And that is what’s caused the Great Lakes to lose a great many of their volume of water in the past, Johnson said.

“If we are not getting more precipitation out of the Great Plains, that will make it more difficult for us to have a stable climate in the Great Basin,” Johnson said, according WBAYS.

“We need to look at other regions in the region.”

Johnson said he expects the Great Lake system to continue to lose volume of freshwater.

“When the Great lakes get really dry, we’re not going to have that volume of precipitation to help keep the atmosphere stable,” he said.

Johnson said the state will need to adapt to this climate change, and he says it is a serious problem that will take decades to fix.