The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency is getting ready to launch a new initiative that will help Americans keep their water in check while the drought hits, but the agency is not exactly sure how to go about it.

It’s also got a lot of water, but not much of it.

And the agency’s been grappling with how to keep a lid on its water use, which has been one of the biggest problems for the nation.

In its last report on water use in 2014, the EPA estimated that the country consumed an average of more than half a million cubic feet of water per day.

That number has ballooned over the last few years to about 5.3 million cubic yards, and it’s not going anywhere anytime soon.

But the agency has yet to explain what it actually is doing about it and how it’s supposed to do it.

Here’s a look at what the agency actually does, and why it needs a new water strategy.


The EPA’s water budget needs to be scaled back and focused on helping people avoid water problems and avoid flooding.

The agency spends about $8 billion a year on water conservation programs, including a $1 billion program that provides incentives for residents to conserve water.

But there’s no way to know how much water a given household needs, or how much it’s actually spending, since most water conservation efforts are based on information from a variety of sources, including state and local water agencies, utility customers, and others.

The only way to get an accurate estimate is to collect water data from individual households, and the EPA does not do that.

And if you look at the amount of water that’s actually being used by individual households in a given year, the water department has said, it’s hard to say that’s the most accurate measure of water use.

Even if you could get that data, you’d still have to go through each household and identify the water they use for each day.

To make matters worse, the agency doesn’t have an easy way to do that, either.

The Water Management Act of 1954 sets a baseline for water use for the federal government.

This year, it requires states to use the data collected by the EPA to determine how much of the nation’s water is actually used each year.

But it doesn’t specify how much is actually being spent.

The Environmental Protection Department also has a budget for water conservation that’s a bit more precise.

The U-M water efficiency research team used that budget to estimate how much per person the EPA’s average water use was per day, which was $3,100.

But that number, which is based on the EPA using water as a source of energy, includes only water that is actually consumed.

So if the EPA uses water as an energy source for cooling equipment, for example, the U-m researchers found that the average water consumption per person for that use would be $2,400.

So the EPA is spending more than $3 million per day on water efficiency efforts, according to the Water Efficiency Research Program.

And even that figure is far from an accurate measure.

Water efficiency efforts use energy from natural sources to heat water.

The Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy Standards were passed by Congress in 2015 and are expected to be finalized by the end of this year.

Under the standards, states can install and use energy-saving equipment, like air conditioners and hot water heaters, that use water as the fuel.

If that’s not the case, water efficiency programs like those in Texas and Arizona may not be effective at keeping the government from flooding in the future.

But water efficiency doesn’t apply to energy-efficient water use like the one that comes from hot water or cooling equipment.

The amount of energy that’s required to heat a cup of water depends on many factors, including how much heat there is in the water.

So you could heat water by just heating water, like a water heater, by just turning it on and off.

But then the water would just become hot enough to boil.

That water is called steam.

That’s why the average cost of using water efficiency technologies is less than one dollar per hour per kilowatt-hour of energy output.

The National Academy of Sciences estimated that water efficiency could save up to 20 percent of electricity consumption.

But even if you don’t heat your water, you still use water, so you should also be saving water, too.

That includes drinking it.

The Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations estimates that people in the United States use as much water as people in Australia and China combined.

In terms of the amount that the water is used for everyday life, the United Kingdom uses the most water, followed by the United Arab Emirates and Qatar, followed closely by Mexico, New Zealand, and Germany.

There are also some countries that are actually using less water, such as China, which spends about half as much as the U.K. and the United states