More Videos

How California measures ‘road smoothness’ and why it matters 1:08

How California measures ‘road smoothness’ and why it matters

How America's big and small counties differ 1:17

How America's big and small counties differ

Human trafficking: Slaves of the sex trade 12:44

Human trafficking: Slaves of the sex trade

See a trailer for a new, Central Valley-focused real estate show 1:31

See a trailer for a new, Central Valley-focused real estate show

Clovis West/Central boys basketball highlights 1:23

Clovis West/Central boys basketball highlights

The Central California SPCA is holding its annual holiday adoption special 1:30

The Central California SPCA is holding its annual holiday adoption special

Camera captures suspect stealing tools from parked PG&E vehicles 0:31

Camera captures suspect stealing tools from parked PG&E vehicles

Meet the Liege waffle, served up by new mobile eatery Wafflicious 1:11

Meet the Liege waffle, served up by new mobile eatery Wafflicious

13th human foot washes up on British Columbia coast 0:49

13th human foot washes up on British Columbia coast

The last Native American village in Yosemite Valley was razed decades ago. Now they're bringing it back 1:29

The last Native American village in Yosemite Valley was razed decades ago. Now they're bringing it back

  • Can El Niño ease San Joaquin Valley's drought? Don't bet on it, experts say

    After four dry winters, Fresno and California's San Joaquin Valley could see above-average rain and snowfall this winter from an El Niño ocean pattern in the eastern Pacific Ocean. But while chances for a wet winter are increased, meteorologists stress that there's no guarantee; it will take more than one good year to make up for the effects of the region's severe drought.

After four dry winters, Fresno and California's San Joaquin Valley could see above-average rain and snowfall this winter from an El Niño ocean pattern in the eastern Pacific Ocean. But while chances for a wet winter are increased, meteorologists stress that there's no guarantee; it will take more than one good year to make up for the effects of the region's severe drought. Tim Sheehan tsheehan@fresnobee.com
After four dry winters, Fresno and California's San Joaquin Valley could see above-average rain and snowfall this winter from an El Niño ocean pattern in the eastern Pacific Ocean. But while chances for a wet winter are increased, meteorologists stress that there's no guarantee; it will take more than one good year to make up for the effects of the region's severe drought. Tim Sheehan tsheehan@fresnobee.com

Jim Costa: Let’s get something done for Valley water

February 19, 2016 07:25 AM

UPDATED February 19, 2016 04:33 PM

More Videos

How California measures ‘road smoothness’ and why it matters 1:08

How California measures ‘road smoothness’ and why it matters

How America's big and small counties differ 1:17

How America's big and small counties differ

Human trafficking: Slaves of the sex trade 12:44

Human trafficking: Slaves of the sex trade

See a trailer for a new, Central Valley-focused real estate show 1:31

See a trailer for a new, Central Valley-focused real estate show

Clovis West/Central boys basketball highlights 1:23

Clovis West/Central boys basketball highlights

The Central California SPCA is holding its annual holiday adoption special 1:30

The Central California SPCA is holding its annual holiday adoption special

Camera captures suspect stealing tools from parked PG&E vehicles 0:31

Camera captures suspect stealing tools from parked PG&E vehicles

Meet the Liege waffle, served up by new mobile eatery Wafflicious 1:11

Meet the Liege waffle, served up by new mobile eatery Wafflicious

13th human foot washes up on British Columbia coast 0:49

13th human foot washes up on British Columbia coast

The last Native American village in Yosemite Valley was razed decades ago. Now they're bringing it back 1:29

The last Native American village in Yosemite Valley was razed decades ago. Now they're bringing it back

  • A high school senior in wheelchair graduates with twin sister and a little help from some friends

    Medical personnel transport Victor Guerra to Save Mart Center in an ambulance to graduate with his twin sister and classmates.