Pomerania has seen a bumper crop of crops, but is the rains coming too late?
The weather forecast for the coming monsoon season is looking more promising for farmers in Pomeranians’ eastern province of Kalabhar.
But some residents of the coastal town of Kalapana are facing a new problem: a lack of rainwater.
According to a statement by the district collector, Kalapanas water is being diverted to neighbouring villages and the town is facing an acute shortage of water.
The water shortage in the Pomeranian city of Kalamana is a problem that has become a common occurrence for residents of Kalappan and Kalambari districts, according to the district administration.
“We are dealing with a drought situation, especially for the residents of this district,” said the district police commissioner.
“The water is getting diverted to the nearby villages and we have to divert it ourselves.”
The authorities are now looking for a solution to solve the shortage of the city’s water.
“Water is being taken away from Kalapas village to the neighboring village of Kalambamari.
This is not going to help us in the future,” said Kalapakar, who asked that his last name not be used.
The situation is not a new one for Kalapapana residents.
In 2016, the Pima Water Supply Corporation said that the town had only 3-4 percent of the water it needed.
But the district authorities have made a big effort to fill the gap in the water supply, including using an irrigation canal that runs through the district.
This is not the first time that Kalapan’s water shortage has become an issue for residents.
Last year, the water crisis was made worse when the local administration decided to divert some of the local water supply to the neighbouring villages of Kalangamari and Kalapaka, instead of the Peralan water district, which is only 25 km away.
The district administration is now working on a solution for the Kalapapan water shortage.
The district collector said that Kalappans water supply is now running through the PEM-8 canal system.
“I have to take care of the rest of the issues that we are facing,” said PEM director Pankaj Kumar.
“But we are in good shape now.
Our water is safe.
There is no problem with any water source.”