The next wave, in many ways, is already here.
The wildfires in Idaho have become the latest manifestation of the trend of extreme weather events that has plagued the state in recent years.
In October, wildfires burned through much of the Great Basin.
In February, wildfires scorched a third of the state.
These extreme events have created an enormous demand for water in the region.
Now, that demand is getting a boost from a wildfire in the Great Plains.
The fires in Idaho and Montana are both wildfires.
Both fires are large, and both have massive populations.
The Great Basin wildfires are the largest on record, according to the US National Weather Service.
They were estimated to have burned more than 12,000 acres and have destroyed more than 1,100 homes and businesses in the regions south of Boise.
But there is one difference between the two fires.
The Montana fires are smaller, and have burned less than half as much land.
The wildfire in Idaho is larger and much more destructive, and the fires are both being driven by a drought.
The US National Drought Monitor says the state is experiencing the fourth-worst drought on record.
The drought has left many farmers with less land and forced many ranchers to relocate to remote areas in the area.
These farmers are also struggling with water shortages.
According to the Montana Drought Assessments, the state was in the midst of an eight-day drought in April.
The state also experienced a five-day, 10-day and 20-day dry period in the fall.
The last time there was a drought on this scale was during the 1920s, when Montana was experiencing one of the worst droughts in American history.
The United States is experiencing its second-worst dry period on record and at least a third the states average annual precipitation, according the National DRI.
A recent report by the US Department of Agriculture’s Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS) noted that there were 8,700 lakes in the state, the lowest level in 50 years.
That number was down from the peak of nearly 9,700 during the dry years of the 1970s.
But drought is not the only thing that is causing the wildfires in the Idaho and Oregon fires.
There are also issues with the climate in the western part of the region, where wildfires are burning.
According the NRCS, the western side of the Basin has the most severe fire conditions on record due to the drought.
Fires have been burning in the desert east of the Boise metro area and in parts of southern Oregon.
But fires are also occurring in the eastern side of Idaho and in the north-central part of Montana.
In the northern part of that state, fires are burning along the Umatilla River in Idaho.
The river was once the most productive in the world, but the water level has dropped to near the lowest in nearly half a century.
There have been numerous fires along the river in recent months.
The fire season is the period when the fire season normally runs from July through December.
The dry weather in Idaho has resulted in the fires being allowed to burn.
However, the fire risk is also high because of the lack of water supply in that part of Idaho.
And because of how dry the riverside area of the river is, fires in that area could easily spread.
The federal government has set up a drought relief fund for the region of Idaho that is expected to raise $30 million.
However the funding won’t cover the costs of water and other services that are critical to the region’s farmers.
That money is being directed to farmers in the drought-stricken regions of the western and central parts of the basin.
Idaho has been dealing with drought for decades.
In 2007, the federal government set aside $5 billion for the state to deal with drought and wildfires.
That amount is expected continue to grow as the drought continues to worsen.
However that $5bn is not enough to keep the fires from spreading.
And the fires could get even worse.
The NRCC has forecast a drought that will last through the end of the year, with fire danger increasing with the weather pattern.
“The fire season in the Western Basin will be very dry, with some areas in our region having a dry fire season as early as April,” the NSCS wrote.
“Flooding from the dry conditions could become a major threat to the state’s water supply and livestock.”
This fire season was supposed to last through mid-April.
The current drought is also expected to last until at least May.
It is unknown how the fire conditions will change in the future.
But it is important to remember that drought can be temporary.
Fires are not just limited to a few months in a row.
They can be years in the making.
In fact, some areas have experienced more than a decade of drought in one area.
The Umatillas fire was a major