The US Department of Agriculture (USDA) has issued a drought forecast that would see the number of states that are irrigated more than another nearly double from 14 to 20.

A drought is defined as the absence of rain for more than three consecutive days, and states with more than two days of drought have a higher chance of experiencing a severe drought.

The agency also said that the number and severity of severe droughts would increase as the world’s population grows.

While the drought has not impacted states in the United States, some have been hit harder than others.

Texas and Oklahoma are experiencing a three-day-long drought.

In both states, there are severe drought warnings in effect, and some farmers have already begun to pull water from the ground to protect crops.

There are also drought-related crop losses in the Midwest, the Southeast and the Mid-Atlantic, according to the USDA.

In Texas, there have been some major incidents of crop losses, with more crops being lost than ever before, according a report by the Texas Commission on Agriculture.

The US has been battling severe drenching rains in parts of the country, particularly in Texas and the Southwestern US.

Since April, Texas has had nearly 50 inches of rain per hour, which is the most rainfall Texas has ever recorded in a single day, according the agency.

Some areas of Texas have experienced as much as a 10-inch loss per hour and parts of Texas are now experiencing up to 20 inches of rainfall per hour.

However, there has also been some good news, with several drought-stricken states in Texas now seeing more rain than usual, according Toews.

“We’re seeing a very mild weather pattern,” said Toews, who is also the acting assistant secretary for agriculture in the US Department’s Office of Disaster Services.

“We’re going to see a lot of rain and a lot less drought.”

Texas has also seen a rise in the number or intensity of severe drought warnings in the state, according Mr. Toews and the report.

One such area is in the San Antonio area, which has been hit by severe dousing during the past week.

Despite the severe dosing, many of the farms in the area have still not gone under.

According to Mr. McDonough, there is no doubt that Texas will see a return of rain in the coming days and weeks.

Even so, Texas farmers and ranchers are not yet ready to panic.

Many are still adjusting to the rain.

For instance, Mr. Rangel said the rains are starting to pour down from the mountains in Texas, and it is not just Texas.

Mr. Mc Donough said the drought is expected to get worse in Texas in the next few days.

On the flip side, Mr Mc Donaugh said there is not much that can be done to protect Texas farmers or ranchers.

Most of the farmers have not been using any supplemental irrigation, meaning they do not need to irrigate more than the maximum amount of crops that they are irrigators, according John McDonogh, the president of the Texas Farm Bureau.

But, Mc Donogh said the situation is very different when it comes to livestock.

He said there are no restrictions on how much cattle can be fed during the drought, but there are restrictions on feedlot operations, and they must follow a maximum feedlot feeding guideline, according Mc Donghoes report.

“We will continue to try to get more people out of their ranches to feed their cattle, and we’ll try to find ways to encourage more cattle owners to do that,” Mc Donghan said.

At the same time, McDonghos report said that some of the ranchers have taken measures to get out of the rain, including reducing their livestock herds and removing crops from the ranches.

The drought has also impacted the dairy industry, which was hit hard by the rain and drought conditions.

Dairy producers have been reporting higher prices for their products, which include milk, cheese, cream, and butter.

As of today, milk producers in Texas are selling milk for $3.50 per gallon, down from $5 per gallon last week, according Texas Dairymen’s Association.

Cattle producers in the western states have also been hit hard.

The USDA reported that cattle in the Central and Southern US are selling for $4.50 less than they were a week ago.

The National Milk Producers Federation said that dairy farmers across the US are having to ration their supplies of milk, while other producers are selling at a loss because of the drought.