Half plant pot is gone.
The state has reduced its stock of about 300 plants to the point that the state is at risk of running out of pot in about a year, according to the California Department of Food and Agriculture.
In California, the plants that were the only plants left from a growing harvest have already been sold, and there’s little to no competition for the remaining plants.
Some plants were sold off, but the state still has about 30,000 plants left.
The department says the shortage could affect the state’s $40 billion agriculture sector.
A drought in the West is also causing a shortage in potting soil.
So far this year, the state has had about $1 billion in shortage-related expenses, according the department.
The shortage could also mean that the department can’t meet its obligations, which would mean it can’t pay farmers for their crops.
This is a major problem, says Bobbie Jones, a professor of agronomy and natural resources at the University of California, Davis.
Farmers have been growing a lot of beans and corn this year in a dry season and are not growing enough wheat.
It’s a problem for them and their farmers.
It is a big blow to the entire agriculture sector and to the people who work in the industry, says Jones.
The Department of Agriculture says the state will continue to have to deal with the shortage as long as the drought persists.
The agency says there’s a “long-term” solution to the problem of the shortage of potting soils, but has yet to say what that might be.