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California Gov. Gavin Newsom ended some of the state's water restrictions on Friday as winter rains and heavy snow filled the state's reservoirs and eased fears of the water shortage after three years of severe drought. He also announced that local agencies would provide water to 27 million people, with many farmers receiving much more water from the state supply than originally expected. But Newsom stopped short of declaring the drought over, warning that much of the state was still reeling from its lingering effects. Are we out of the drought? Is California's drought over? Newsom said. "I want to confirm your instinct that it should be, it just feels like it is. It's complicated, and it always will be. I know it will disappoint some people because it would be nice if the drought ended," he added. Standing on the shore of semi-dry Lopez Lake on the Central Coast For the state, a lake now so full from recent storms that Californians have not met Newsom's demands for that level of protection, in January, the accumulated water the saving was only 6.2%. The governor also said he would relax rules that require local water departments to impose restrictions on customers. The law will affect people in different ways, depending on where they live. For most people, this means that they are not limited to certain days of the week or times of day to water their lawns. Other restrictions still apply, including a ban on watering ornamental grasses for businesses. Newsom is likely to ease restrictions in part because state officials say California's reservoirs are full and cities will double their drinking water supplies this year compared to allocations announced last month. A water district serving 27 million people will get at least 75 percent of its water needs from government water supplies. They only gained 5% last year as California experienced its three driest years since modern records began in 1896. Is the drought over? Our nature? I would say no." "He's really adjusting to the new normal and going to extremes, what the governor calls an 'airstrike.'" Wells dried up in rural areas and state officials had to deliver water to some communities. It also reduced the flow of the state's major rivers and streams, killing fish and other endangered species. But at least a dozen powerful storms have hit California since December, bringing with them what meteorologists call "atmospheric rivers." The storms flooded homes, closed ski resorts and left people stranded without power in mountain communities for days, prompting President Joe Biden to declare a state of emergency. During all this carnage, water was gushing in the state reservoirs. Of California's 17 major reservoirs, 12 were at or above their historical average this time of year. More water is coming. Statewide, snowpack in the mountains was 223 percent higher than average as of April 1, when snowpack is usually at its peak. A lot of snow will melt over the coming months, pouring into reservoirs and causing more flooding downstream. Newsom did not declare the drought over Friday, although the U.S. Drought Monitor reported this week that much of the state, including major population centers along the coast and farmland in the Central Valley , was not in a drought. Dry and sunny weather is expected in humid San Diego County over the weekend. However, the temperature remains cool. And the National Weather Service said another storm could hit the area next Wednesday. San Diego has many days with temperatures above 70 degrees in the winter and early spring. But this has happened only seven times since January 1st. Currently, the average monthly temperature in March is 56.8 degrees, which is 3.5 degrees lower than normal. Nothing changes. According to the Bureau of Meteorology, San Diego's daily high will be 63 degrees on Saturday, 64 degrees on Sunday and 66 degrees on Monday. The season high is 67. Temperatures will cool on Tuesday and Wednesday as low pressure moves toward Southern California. It's unclear if the system will produce inclement weather on Thursday, when the San Diego Padres start their home games at Petco Park. A new storm will add to the already normal seasonal rainfall in San Diego. On October 1st, 13.19 inches of rain fell at the airport after the rainy season started. The airport has historically averaged 9.79 inches throughout the season running from October 1 to September 30.