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AP
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CORRECTS SPELLING TO AGOURA HILLS NOT AGORA HILLS Cason Gilmer, a senior field customer service representative from the Las Virgenes Municipal Water District, installs an advanced water metering system in Agoura Hills , Calif., Wednesday, Jan. 5, 2022. The wealthy enclave along the Santa Monica Mountains that is haven for celebrities has taken aggressive steps to try to limit water use during California's drought, including lowering the thresholds for fines for those who go over their "water budgets" and threatening to add restrictors to pipes that limit water flow to customers who repeatedly fail to conserve. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong)

AP
  • Updated

CORRECTS SPELLING TO AGOURA HILLS NOT AGORA HILLS Cason Gilmer, a senior field customer service representative from the Las Virgenes Municipal Water District, show a restrictor, slowing the flow of water in a pipe, in Agoura Hills, Calif., Wednesday, Jan. 5, 2022. The wealthy enclave along the Santa Monica Mountains that is haven for celebrities has taken aggressive steps to try to limit water use during California's drought, including lowering the thresholds for fines for those who go over their "water budgets" and threatening to add restrictors to pipes that limit water flow to customers who repeatedly fail to conserve. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong)

AP
  • Updated

CORRECTS SPELLING TO AGOURA HILLS NOT AGORA HILLS Cason Gilmer, a senior field customer service representative from the Las Virgenes Municipal Water District, installs an advanced water metering system in Agoura Hills, Calif., Wednesday, Jan. 5, 2022. The wealthy enclave along the Santa Monica Mountains that is haven for celebrities has taken aggressive steps to try to limit water use during California's drought, including lowering the thresholds for fines for those who go over their "water budgets" and threatening to add restrictors to pipes that limit water flow to customers who repeatedly fail to conserve. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong)

AP
  • Updated

CORRECTS SPELLING TO AGOURA HILLS NOT AGORA HILLS Cason Gilmer, a senior field customer service representative from the Las Virgenes Municipal Water District, installs an advanced water metering system in Agoura Hills, Calif., Wednesday, Jan. 5, 2022. The wealthy enclave along the Santa Monica Mountains that is haven for celebrities has taken aggressive steps to try to limit water use during California's drought, including lowering the thresholds for fines for those who go over their "water budgets" and threatening to add restrictors to pipes that limit water flow to customers who repeatedly fail to conserve. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong)

AP
  • Updated

CORRECTS SPELLING TO AGOURA HILLS NOT AGORA HILLS A worker walks past aeration tanks at the Las Virgenes Municipal Water District's Tapia Water Reclamation Facility in Agoura Hills, Calif., Wednesday, Jan. 5, 2022. The wealthy enclave along the Santa Monica Mountains that is haven for celebrities has taken aggressive steps to try to limit water use during California's drought, including lowering the thresholds for fines for those who go over their "water budgets" and threatening to add restrictors to pipes that limit water flow to customers who repeatedly fail to conserve. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong)

AP
  • Updated

The water glistens in the sunlight at the Las Virgenes Municipal Water District's reservoir in Westlake Village, Calif., Wednesday, Jan. 5, 2022. The Las Virgenes Municipal Water District's approach is one example of how water districts are pushing Californians to save as the drought continues despite a wet start to winter. Las Virgenes is installing a new metering system that gives people a real-time look at their water use. It's also lowering the threshold for penalizing wasters and threatening to restrict the flow of water for households that don't get their water use back under control. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong)

AP
  • Updated

Birds fly over the Las Virgenes Municipal Water District's reservoir in Westlake Village, Calif., Wednesday, Jan. 5, 2022. The Las Virgenes Municipal Water District's approach is one example of how water districts are pushing Californians to save as the drought continues despite a wet start to winter. Las Virgenes is installing a new metering system that gives people a real-time look at their water use. It's also lowering the threshold for penalizing wasters and threatening to restrict the flow of water for households that don't get their water use back under control. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong)

AP
  • Updated

An emergency spillway for the Las Virgenes Municipal Water District's reservoir stretches along the hillside in Westlake Village, Calif., Wednesday, Jan. 5, 2022. The Las Virgenes Municipal Water District's approach is one example of how water districts are pushing Californians to save as the drought continues despite a wet start to winter. Las Virgenes is installing a new metering system that gives people a real-time look at their water use. It's also lowering the threshold for penalizing wasters and threatening to restrict the flow of water for households that don't get their water use back under control. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong)