California lost its beauty title California is losing its quality, but it still has plenty of reasons to smile.
Here’s a look at some of the reasons why California lost it’s beauty: The drought The water crisis that started in January 2014 has now dried up more than half of the state’s rivers, streams and lakes.
The Golden State’s population has been shrinking since its peak in the 1970s.
Since the drought began, the number of Californians over 65 has plummeted to 9.3 million, down from 12.4 million in 2007.
At the same time, California’s economy has also been hit hard, with the state losing its largest companies and largest industries, such as tech and tech-related businesses, and its largest industries in the manufacturing sector, including manufacturing, electronics, construction, and manufacturing services.
California’s natural beauty has been declining for decades, especially since the 1970’s.
In 2014, more than 5 million Californians lost their jobs, and millions of families lost their homes.
This is the second straight year California has lost its national beauty crown, and it will be up for grabs again next year, when the state hosts the Golden Globes, which are held on February 13 in Los Angeles.
It has also become the world’s most populous state, and has become a hub for celebrities, including Kate Upton, who made a career out of appearing in the state, including in a beauty pageant in 2014.
“California is going to lose its beauty,” said Kim Jorgensen, a senior analyst at market research firm Euromonitor International.
“The state’s been losing its top beauty rankings for the last 15 years.
So, they have become a place where people want to work and live, and they are a place that is a very competitive place for people looking for jobs.
It’s very much a business and a lifestyle destination.”
The loss of beauty was not the only thing that hurt California.
During the drought, California had one of the highest foreclosure rates in the nation.
While the state has seen its unemployment rate drop to 5.6 percent from 9.9 percent, it still trails other large states, including New York and Texas, according to a recent report by the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
More from NBC News:California has been hit with a $1.2 billion in cost of the drought and $1 billion in the cost of natural disasters, including flooding and landslides, the report said.
California’s total economic impact on the economy is estimated at $13.7 billion, the largest in the country.
The state has also seen a huge drop in tourism and is the most popular tourist destination in the U.S., according to data from TripAdvisor.
On top of that, California has become the most expensive state to rent in the world, according the Real Estate Board of Greater Los Angeles, a division of the U,S.
Department of Housing and Urban Development.
Its residents also have a tough time finding a place to live.
According to the National Association of Realtors, the average rental price for a two-bedroom in Los Feliz is $1,800.
The average rent for a three-bedroom is $2,200.
The median rent for single-family homes in the area is $3,700.
The cost of California’s water crisis is estimated to cost the state $1 trillion, according data from the U.,S.
Despite the drought situation, many people in California still enjoy the state.
A woman in Los Altos, California, holds up a sign saying “California has lost” after she spoke to a friend on the phone, March 4, 2019.
Thousands of people, including children, are enjoying a day out on the beach.
(Photo: Michael Macor/Los Angeles Times via Getty Images)A California mother and daughter take a selfie on a beach on March 4.
Californians are spending an average of $5,973 a day on food, a $10 billion annual spend in 2017, according U.N. figures.
Many residents of the San Francisco Bay Area and elsewhere in California have seen their taxes go up to pay for water bills, while others are forced to pay more to stay afloat.
There are also growing concerns about a lack of affordable housing in the region.
Over 50 percent of residents in San Francisco’s Bay Area are in poverty, according a recent study by the nonprofit San Francisco Policy Center.
Another problem is the high cost of gasoline.
Fueling up with gas costs the average Californian $6,400 a year, according government data from AAA, up from $3.5 billion in 2015.
Most Californians, though, do not have to pay taxes, and the state is not a “giant burden,” according to the Department of Finance.
But the drought has been a hit for some residents, including the