Contents 1 Geography 1.1 Geological history 1.2 Climate 2 Population 3 Economy 3.1 Agriculture 3.2 Petroleum 3.3 Culture 3.4 Other major industries and employers 3.5 Poverty 3.6 Ethnic and cultural groups 3.6.1 Mexicans/Chicanos 3.6.2 European and Asian groups 3.6.3 African Americans 3.6.4 Okies and Arkies 3.7 Recent changes 4 Educational institutions 5 Transportation 5.1 Roads 5.2 Rail 6 Pollution 6.1 Air Pollution 6.2 Water Pollution 6.3 Nitrates in Groundwater 6.3.1 High-intensity crop production 6.3.2 Large dairy herds 6.3.3 Possible solutions and alternatives 6.3.4 Incidents of Nitrates in Groundwater 7 Medical interest 8 Cities and counties 8.1 Cities with more than 500,000 inhabitants 8.2 Cities with 100,000 to 500,000 inhabitants 8.3 Cities with 20,000 to 100,000 inhabitants 8.4 Cities with fewer than 20,000 inhabitants 9 In popular culture 10 See also 11 External links 12 References

Geography[edit] The San Joaquin Valley extends from the Sacramento–San Joaquin River Delta in the north to the Tehachapi Mountains in the south, and from the various California coastal ranges (from the Diablo Range in the north to the Temblor Range in the south) in the west to the Sierra Nevada in the east. Unlike the Sacramento Valley, the river system for which the San Joaquin Valley is named does not extend very far along the valley. Most of the valley south of Fresno, instead, drains into Tulare Lake, which no longer exists continuously due to diversion of its sources. The valley's primary river is the San Joaquin, which drains north through about half of the valley into the Sacramento–San Joaquin River Delta. The Kings and Kern Rivers are in the southern endorheic basin of the valley, all of which have been largely diverted for agricultural uses and are mostly dry in their lower reaches. Geological history[edit] The San Joaquin Valley began to form about 66 million years ago during the early Paleocene era. Broad fluctuations in the sea level caused various areas of the valley to be flooded with ocean water for the next 60 million years. About 5 million years ago, the marine outlets began to close due to uplift of the coastal ranges and the deposition of sediment in the valley. Starting 2 million years ago, a series of glacial episodes periodically caused much of the valley to become a fresh water lake. Lake Corcoran was the last widespread lake to fill the valley about 700,000 years ago. At the beginning of the Holocene there were three major lakes remaining in the southern part of the Valley, Tulare Lake, Buena Vista Lake and Kern Lake. In the late 19th and in the 20th century, agricultural diversion of the Kern River eventually dried out these lakes. Today, only a fragment of Buena Vista Lake remains as two small lakes Lake Webb and Lake Evans in a portion of the former Buena Vista Lakebed Climate[edit] See also: Climate change in California § Drought The San Joaquin Valley has hot, dry summers and has historically enjoyed cool rainy winters characterized by dense tule fog. Its rainy season normally runs from November through April, but since 2011 when a drought became evident it generally received minimal to no rain at all. The drought was still extant by mid-August 2014 with scientists saying it would likely continue indefinitely, for anywhere from several years to several decades to come.[3] However, as of February 2017 the drought is mostly over for a majority of the Valley.[4] In August 2015, the Director of the California Department of Water Resources stated, "Because of increased pumping, groundwater levels are reaching record lows—up to 100 feet lower than previous records."[5] Research from NASA shows that parts of the San Joaquin Valley sank as much as 8 inches (0.20 m) in a four-month period, and land near Corcoran sank 13 inches (0.33 m) in 8 months. The sinking has destroyed thousands of groundwater well casings and has the potential to damage aqueducts, roads, bridges, and flood-control structures. In the long term, the subsidence caused by extracting groundwater could irreversibly reduce the underground aquifer's water storage capacity.[5][6] The National Weather Service Forecast Office for the San Joaquin Valley is located in Hanford and includes a Doppler weather radar. Weather forecasts and climatological information for the San Joaquin Valley are available from its official website.[7]

Population[edit] The total population of the eight counties comprising the San Joaquin Valley at the time of the 2011-2015 American Community Survey 5-year Estimates by United States Census Bureau reported a population of 4,080,509.[8] The racial composition of San Joaquin Valley was 2,775,074 (68.0%) White, 193,694 (4.7%) Black or African American, 40,911 (1.0%) American Indian and Alaska Native, 310, 557 (7.6%) Asian, 13,000 (0.32%) Native Hawaiian and other Pacific Islander, and 2,048,280 (50.2%) Hispanic or Latino.[8] The educational attainment of high school graduate or higher is 72.7%.[8]

Economy[edit] Agriculture[edit] By some estimates, federal restrictions on shallow well irrigation systems threaten the productivity of the San Joaquin Valley, which produces the majority of the 12.8% of the United States' agricultural production (as measured by dollar value) that comes from California.[9] Grapes—table, raisin, and to a lesser extent wine—are perhaps the valley's highest-profile product, but equally (if not more) important are cotton, nuts (especially almonds and pistachios), citrus, and vegetables. Though it has been called "The food basket of the World", the San Joaquin Valley has not been nationally recognized for the diversity of its produce. Walnuts, oranges, peaches, garlic, tangerines, tomatoes, kiwis, hay, alfalfa and numerous other crops have been harvested with great success. DeRuosi Nut, a large walnut processing plant in Escalon, has been in the valley since 1947.[citation needed] Certain places are identified quite strongly with a given crop: Stockton produces the majority of the domestic asparagus consumed in the United States, and Fresno is the largest producer of raisins. In spite of its agricultural productivity, the San Joaquin Valley has the state's highest rate of food insecurity.[10] Cattle and sheep ranching are also vitally important to the valley's economy. During the late 19th century and early 20th century, the Miller & Lux corporation built an agricultural monopoly centered around cattle. The corporation can be characterized as a precursor to corporate farming transforming the yeoman farmer into wage workers. The success of the business can be attributed to his direct management style which is reflected in his detailed correspondences to his subordinates.[11] During recent years, dairy farming has greatly expanded in importance. As areas such as Chino and Corona have become absorbed into the suburban sprawl of Los Angeles, many dairy farmers have cashed out and moved their herds to Kings, Tulare, and Kern counties. Between 1990 and 2004, 28,092 hectares (70,231 acres) of agricultural land was lost to urban development in the San Joaquin Valley.[12] Although there have been some token efforts at confronting the problems of (sub)urban sprawl, the politically Conservative climate of the Valley generally prefers traditional suburban sprawl type of growth such as low density housing and strip malls anchored by so-called big box stores and opposes measures such as "Smart Growth", "Transit Oriented Development", "High Density Housing", and increased public transit such as light and commuter rail. By August 2014, a three-year drought was prompting changes to the agriculture industry in the valley. Farmers began using complex irrigation systems and using treated waste water to feed crops, while many were switching from farming cotton to other commodities, chief among them, almonds.[3] Petroleum[edit] California has long been one of the nation's most important oil-producing states, and the San Joaquin Valley has long since eclipsed the Los Angeles Basin as the state's primary oil production region. Scattered oil wells on small oil fields are found throughout the region, and several enormous extraction facilities – most notably near Lost Hills and Taft, including the enormous Midway-Sunset Oil Field, the third-largest oil field in the United States – are veritable forests of pumps. Shell operated a major refinery in Bakersfield; it was sold in 2005 to Flying J, a Salt Lake-based firm that operates truck stops and refineries. Flying J's bankruptcy in 2009 resulted in the refinery being shut down.[13] The oil and gas fields in Kern County are receiving increased attention since the July 2009 announcement by Occidental Petroleum of significant discovery of oil and gas reserves[14] Even prior to this discovery the region retains more oil reserves than any other part of California. Of California fields outside of the San Joaquin Valley, only the Wilmington Oil Field in Los Angeles County has untapped reserves greater than 100,000,000 barrels (16,000,000 m3), while six fields in the San Joaquin Valley (Midway-Sunset, Kern River, South Belridge, Elk Hills, Cymric, and Lost Hills) each have reserves exceeding 100,000,000 barrels (16,000,000 m3) of oil.[15] Culture[edit] The San Joaquin Valley has been a major influence in American country, soul, nu metal, R&B, and hip hop music particularly through the Bakersfield Sound, the Doowop Era, and the Bakersfield Rap Scene, also referred to as Central California Hip Hop, Central Valley Hip Hop, or Central California Rap, which are all subgenres of Gangsta rap, Bass-Rap, West Coast G-funk, and West Coast Hip hop which are all different styles of West Coast Rap.[16] The Valley has been the home to many country, nu metal, and doo-wop musicians and singers, such as Buck Owens, Merle Haggard, Billy Mize, Korn, Red Simpson, Dennis Payne, The Maddox Brothers and Rose, The Paradons, The Colts, and the Sons of the San Joaquin.[17] The San Joaquin Valley is also home to many Indie Hip Hop labels, R&B singers, Jazz & Funk musicians, and Hip Hop artist such as: Fashawn, Killa Tay, The Def Dames, Cali Agents, Planet Asia.[18] The Valley also has a strong literary tradition, heavy in poetry, producing many famous poets such as Sherley Anne Williams, and Gary Soto, current U.S. Poet Laureate Juan Felipe Herrera, and David St. John.[19] An MFA Creative Writing program started by former US Poet Laureate Philip Levine, resides at Fresno State, continuing to cultivate the region's literary talent. This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (April 2009) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) This article includes a list of references, but its sources remain unclear because it has insufficient inline citations. Please help to improve this article by introducing more precise citations. (April 2009) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Other major industries and employers[edit] The isolation and vastness of the San Joaquin Valley, as well as its poverty and need for jobs, have led the state to build numerous prisons in the area. The most notable of these is Corcoran, whose inmates have included Charles Manson and Juan Corona. Other correctional facilities in the valley are at Avenal, Chowchilla, Tracy, Delano, Coalinga, and Wasco. The only significant military base in the region is Naval Air Station Lemoore, a vast air base located 25 kilometres (16 mi) WSW of Hanford. Unlike many of California's other military installations, NAS Lemoore's operational importance has increased in the 1990s and 2000s. The other, Castle Air Force Base, located near Atwater was closed during the Base Realignment and Closure of the 1990s. Although both are in Kern County, Edwards Air Force Base and China Lake Naval Air Weapons Station are located in the High Desert area of that county. Poverty[edit] The United States Census Bureau issued a report entitled the American Community Survey in 2007, which found that six San Joaquin Valley counties had the highest percentage of residents living below the federal poverty line in 2006 of any counties in California. The report also revealed that the same six counties were among the 52 counties with the highest poverty rate in the United States.[20] The median income for a household in the valley was $46,713.[8] The poverty rate for individuals below the poverty level is 23.7%.[8] In most Valley cities crime rates such as burglary, theft, and assault tend to be significantly higher than the national averages.[citation needed] Ethnic and cultural groups[edit] Mexicans/Chicanos[edit] César Chávez at a United Farmworkers rally, 1974 First-generation Mexican immigrants and well-established Chicanos are important populations in the San Joaquin Valley. Since not long after the onset of the bracero program during World War II, all but a minor percentage of the farmworkers in the region have been of Mexican ancestry. Ethnic and economic friction between Mexican-Americans and the valley's predominantly white farming elite manifested itself most notably during the 1960s and 1970s, when the United Farm Workers, led by César Chávez, went on numerous strikes and called for boycotts of table grapes. The UFW generated enormous sympathy throughout the United States, even managing to terminate several agricultural mechanization projects at the United States Department of Agriculture. However, from the 1970s onward, landlords and large corporations have also hired undocumented immigrants. This has allowed them to increase their profits due to low overhead on wages. European and Asian groups[edit] The San Joaquin Valley has—by California standards—an unusually large number of European, Middle Eastern, and Asian ethnicities in the heritage of its citizens. These communities are often quite large and, relative to Americans immigration patterns, quite eclectic: for example, there are more Azorean Portuguese in the San Joaquin Valley than in the Azores. Many groups are found in majorities in specific cities, and hardly anywhere else in the region. For example, Assyrians are concentrated in Turlock, Dutch in Ripon, Sikhs in Stockton and Livingston, and Croats[21] in Delano. Kingsburg is famous for its distinctly Swedish air, having been founded by immigrants from that country. Ethnic groups found in a broader area are Portuguese, Armenians, Basques, and the "Okies" who migrated to California from the Midwest and South. Since the early 1970s East Indians of predominantly Punjabi, Gujrati and Southern India have settled in the valley communities. Most recently large numbers of Pakistanis have settled in Modesto and Lodi. In addition, the late 1970s and 80s saw an influx of immigrants from Indochina following the War in Vietnam. These immigrants, the majority of whom are Hmong, Thai, Laotian, Cambodian, and Vietnamese, have settled in the communities of Stockton, Modesto, Merced, and Fresno. The Filipino American population is concentrated in Delano and Lathrop. Filipinos have a strong history in Stockton. Filipino organizations in Stockton are reflected in various commercial buildings identified as Filipino. Filipinos fought for the U.S. against Japan in WWII, in exchange for favorable immigration status. Stockton has been an adjunct to the San Francisco Bay Area, which was a major military production and transit area during WWII. Filipino emigration to Stockton followed. These cultures are often the result of established ethnic communities and groups of immigrants coming to the United States at once. This is in part due to the founding of religious communes in the San Joaquin Valley: for example, the first permanent Sikh Gurdwara was founded in Stockton in 1915. These cultures are very different and unique. African Americans[edit] Colonel Allensworth State Historic Park marks the location of the only California town to be founded, financed and governed by African Americans. The small farming community was founded in 1908 by Lt. Colonel Allen Allensworth, Professor William Payne, William Peck, a minister, John W. Palmer, a miner, and Harry A. Mitchell, a real estate agent, dedicated to improving the economic and social status of African Americans. Uncontrollable circumstances, including a drop in the area's water table, resulted in the town's demise. The "Allensworth Historic District" is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. The park is in Allensworth, California, an unincorporated area in Tulare County, California, United States. Okies and Arkies[edit] The Depression-era migrants to the San Joaquin Valley from the South and Midwest are one of the more well-known groups in the Central Valley, in large part due to the popularity of John Steinbeck's novel The Grapes of Wrath and the Henry Fonda movie made from it. By 1910, agriculture in the southern Great Plains had become nearly unviable due to soil erosion and poor rainfall. Much of the rural population of states such as Kansas, Texas, Oklahoma, and Arkansas left at this time, selling their land and moving to Chicago, Kansas City, Detroit, and fast-growing Los Angeles. Those who remained experienced continuing deterioration of conditions, which reached their nadir during the drought that began in the late 1920s and created the infamous Dust Bowl. (Small cotton farmers in states such as Mississippi and Alabama suffered similar problems from the first major infestation of the boll weevil.) When the onset of the Great Depression created a national banking crisis, family farmers—usually heavily in debt—often had their mortgages foreclosed by banks desperate to shore up their balance sheets. In response, many farmers loaded their families and portable possessions into their automobiles and drove west. Taking Route 66 to Barstow or Los Angeles and crossing the Tehachapi or Tejon passes, they began new lives as fruit and vegetable pickers on truck farms in the San Joaquin Valley. Having gone from the relative independence of homesteading to a condition that was essentially peasantry, many of them lived in squalid agricultural camps and were deeply unhappy with their economic plight; domestic disputes, crime, and suicide were rampant, and occasional riots broke out. New Deal measures alleviated some of these problems, albeit belatedly: by the time that The Grapes of Wrath drew public attention to the Okies' plight, many of them had already left the valley. Those who didn't were gradually assimilated into California culture and society where many of them and their descendants became noted artists, tradesmen, educators, legislators and professional business people, and their influence remains strong in many parts of the Valley today, especially in the south near Bakersfield. Many of the Okies and Arkies left the San Joaquin Valley during World War II, most of them going to Los Angeles, San Francisco and San Diego to work in war related industries. Many of those who stayed ended up in Bakersfield and Oildale, as the southern San Joaquin Valley became an important area of oil production after major Southern California oil fields such as Signal Hill began to dry up. Their influence remains strong: Bakersfield resembles a West Texas town such as Odessa or Lubbock far more than it resembles most other places in California. Country music legends Buck Owens and Merle Haggard came out of Bakersfield's honky-tonk scene and created a hard-driving sound that is still deeply associated with the city. Recent changes[edit] The California real estate boom that began in the late 1990s has significantly changed the San Joaquin Valley. Once distinctly and fiercely independent of Los Angeles and San Francisco, the area has seen increasing exurban development as the cost of living forces young families and small businesses further and further away from the coastal urban cores. Stockton, Modesto, Tracy, Manteca, and Los Banos are increasingly dominated by commuters to San Francisco and Silicon Valley, and the small farming towns to the south are finding themselves in the Bay Area's orbit as well. Bakersfield, traditionally a boom-bust oil town once described by urban scholar Joel Kotkin as an "American Abu Dhabi," has seen a massive influx of former Los Angeles business owners and commuters, to the extent that gated communities containing million-dollar homes are going up on the city's outskirts. Wal-Mart, IKEA, Target, Amazon, CVS Pharmacy, Restoration Hardware, and other various large shipping firms have built huge distribution centers both in the southern end of the valley and northern part of the valley because of quick access to major interstates and low local wages. Further integration with the rest of the state is likely to continue for the foreseeable future. See: Mountain House (new town planned for 45,000).

Educational institutions[edit] San Joaquin Valley "Biblioteca Ambulante" (Traveling Library) in 1972 University of California, Merced, Merced California State University, Bakersfield, Bakersfield California State University, Fresno, Fresno California State University, Stanislaus, Turlock Fresno Pacific University, Fresno Humphreys College, Stockton University of the Pacific, Stockton Bakersfield College, Bakersfield Cerro Coso Community College, Kern County and surrounding areas College of the Sequoias, Visalia Fresno City College, Fresno Merced College, Merced Modesto Junior College, Modesto Porterville College, Porterville Reedley College, Reedley A.T. Still University, Porterville San Joaquin College of Law, Clovis San Joaquin Delta College, Stockton Taft College, Taft West Hills College Coalinga, Coalinga West Hills College Lemoore, Lemoore

Transportation[edit] Roads[edit] Interstate 5 (I-5) and State Route 99 (SR 99, or just "99") each run along for almost the entire length of the San Joaquin Valley. I-5 runs in the western part of the valley, bypassing the major population centers (including Fresno, currently the largest U.S. city without an Interstate highway), while 99 runs through them. Both highways then merge at the southern end of valley en route to Los Angeles. When the Interstate Highway System was created in the 1950s, the decision was made to build I-5 as an entirely then-new freeway bypass instead of upgrading the then-existing U.S. 99. Since then, state and federal representatives have pushed to convert 99 to an Interstate, although this cannot occur until all of the portions of 99 between I-5 and the U.S. 50 junction in Sacramento are upgraded to freeway standards. State Route 58 (SR 58), which is a freeway in Bakersfield and along most of its route until its terminus in Barstow, is an extremely important and very heavily traveled route for truckers from the valley and the Bay Area who want to cross the Sierra Nevada and leave California (by way of Interstate 15 or Interstate 40) without having to climb Donner Pass or brave the traffic congestion of Los Angeles. Proposals have also been made to designate this highway as a western extension of I-40 once the entirety of the route between Mojave and Barstow has been upgraded to a freeway. This would provide an Interstate connection for Bakersfield, currently the second-largest U.S. city without an Interstate. The most recent additions to this system are State Highway 168 and 180. Route 168 begins at Fresno on Route 180 linking to Huntington Lake in the mountains through Clovis and many smaller communities. This route is part of the California Freeway and Expressway System[2] and is eligible for the State Scenic Highway System[3]. State Route 180 is a state highway in California, United States, which runs through the heart of the San Joaquin Valley from Mendota through Fresno to Kings Canyon National Park. A short piece near the eastern end, through the Grant Grove section of Kings Canyon National Park, is not state-maintained. The part east of unbuilt State Route 65 near Minkler is eligible for the State Scenic Highway System; the road east of Dunlap is the Kings Canyon Scenic Byway, a Forest Service Byway. Other important highways in the valley include State Route 46 (SR 46) and State Route 41 (SR 41), which respectively link the California Central Coast with Bakersfield and Fresno; State Route 33, which runs south to north along the valley's western rim and provides a connection to Ventura and Santa Barbara over the Santa Ynez Mountains; and State Route 152 (SR 152), an important commuter route linking Silicon Valley with its fast-growing exurbs such as Los Banos. Rail[edit] Amtrak provides rail service through the San Joaquin Valley.

Pollution[edit] Air Pollution[edit] Hemmed in by mountains and rarely having strong winds to disperse smog, the San Joaquin Valley has long suffered from some of the United States' worst air pollution. This pollution, exacerbated by stagnant weather, comes mainly from diesel and gasoline fueled vehicles and agricultural operations. Population growth has caused the San Joaquin Valley to rank with Los Angeles and Houston in most measures of air pollution.[22] Only the Inland Empire region east of Los Angeles has worse overall air quality, and the San Joaquin Valley led the nation in 2004 in the number of days with quantities of ozone considered unhealthy by the Environmental Protection Agency.[22] Although industrial activity, as well as driving, occurs year-round, the air pollution is worse in the winter. San Joaquin County has better air quality than any other region in the San Joaquin Valley, while the Sacramento region and Stanislaus County have the worst.[citation needed] PM 2.5 Pollution Over Time Water Pollution[edit] Less water is used for irrigation than in the early 20th century due to Federal restrictions on shallow water irrigation. This results in seasonal run-off in wetter winters concentrated with fertilizer and contaminants from the air. Such run-off poses a biohazard without water treatment in the agricultural ditches themselves. Lack of such irrigation is also an economic burden as it restricts food production capability in the valley. In areas of endorheic evaporation of seasonal watercourses and of the water table in the flatter and closing parts of the valley, soil salination results where the upper layers of soil are impermeable. Fertility and economic viability of potentially highly fertile tracts such as the Tulare lake bed has been lost in order to provide a federal law solution to high Southern California water demand. Land owners in such areas may be able to farm again if water is piped from the far north of the state, however one of the main deterrents to this is that without advanced run-off treatment apparatus this would worsen the quality of the ground water in the valley. Nitrates in Groundwater[edit] San Joaquin Valley, within the Central Valley of California, is made up of eight counties that are well known for agriculture.[23] Overuse of nitrogen fertilizers and irrigated agriculture is common, and according to Thomas Harter, the Chair for Water Resources Management and Policy at UC Davis, “more than 80 pounds of nitrogen per acre per year may leach into groundwater beneath irrigated lands, usually as nitrates”.[24] Between the 1950s and 1980s, when nitrogen fertilizer use grew sixfold, nitrate concentrations in groundwater increased 2.5 times.[25] Fertilizer runoffs contributes roughly 90% of all nitrate inputs to the alluvial groundwater system. Within agriculture, the two major factors are High-Intensity Crop Production and Large Dairy Herds. [26] Because these communities are cut off from larger water distribution, they are dependent on wells,[27] making groundwater a source of drinking water for 90% of San Joaquin Valley's residents.[28] High-intensity crop production[edit] Within the past century, farmers have been increasing their production to meet the high demand that a developed country requires. To help increase output and efficiency, farmers have been increasing the amount of fertilizers used, which means increasing the level of nitrates being used. However, only a fraction of the nitrogen in fertilizers is efficiently used to help produce crops. This has led to a greater concentration of nitrates and phosphates in the waters, contaminating and causing eutrophication of possible drinking water.[29] Large dairy herds[edit] Roaming dairy herds before the exponential demand of meat products and dairy has contributed an insignificant amount of nitrate pollution to the underlying groundwater systems. However, within the past few decades, the increasing amount of cattle has been one of the main contributors of nitrate contamination in the groundwater systems of California.[30] Roughly around 1960, cattle were openly grazing pastures, and because of the large amount of lands which they roamed manure was not intensively managed.[31] However, even though manure was not closely managed, "Nitrogen excretion and deposition in pastures likely did not exceed pasture buffering capacity and had no significant leaching to groundwater"[32] It was not until the mid 1970s when the transition to dry-lot and free stall-based dairy farming, coupled with irrigated forage crops, that dairy herds were a contributor to nitrogen contamination. Possible solutions and alternatives[edit] The large dairy herds create manure, which is used to create the fertilizers that is applied to the crop fields. Because of the exponential demand for crops, farmers have been looking to lower the costs of production. Using manure based fertilizers is cost effective since manure is a by-product of large dairy farms and herds. The alternative to manure, which contains a high level of nitrates, is composting. Composting however is relatively expensive compared to using manure as fertilizer, since it is not as effective and is more timely/costly to make because of the large amount of aeration needed.[33] Incidents of Nitrates in Groundwater[edit] Nitrates have found their way into the aquifers around the San Joaquin Valley, affecting over 250,000 people in communities that are poor and rural.[27] In 2006, the State Water Resources Board took samples from domestic wells in Tulare County; they found that 40% of 181 domestic wells had nitrate levels above the 10 mg/L legal limit.[34] Though locals have typically used filters for their water, the filters need to be installed correctly and replaced frequently, which may not be economically feasible for the residents in Orosi.[35] Table 2 on page 20 from Pacific Institute's "The Human Costs of Nitrate-contaminated Drinking Water in the San Joaquin Valley" indicates the water systems that were contaminated with nitrates over the legal limit, the percentage of the population affected that are non-white and that are below or near poverty-level, and the year since the violations began.[34] Water Quality in Public Supply Wells of Turlock in 2006 The Turlock Basin is a sub-basin of the San Joaquin Valley groundwater basin found within Stanislaus County and Merced County in the Central Valley.[36] In California's Groundwater Bulletin 118, a chart, linked below, illustrates the number of non-compliant public supply wells with nitrates over the MCL. According to this chart, there were eight wells which had nitrate levels above the 10 mg/L MCL, out of 90 sampled for nitrates in 2006.[36] Nitrates are of concern because it interferes with the blood's ability to carry oxygen, and can have severe health effects on pregnant women, infants under 6 months, and children using tap water for their formula.[37] Because nitrates interfere with blood's capacity to carry oxygen, infants are at high risk of death from blue-baby syndrome, which can occur when there are high nitrate levels in the blood that are untreated.[37]

Medical interest[edit] San Joaquin Valley Fever is one common term for coccidioidomycosis, a fungal infection caused by Coccidioides immitis through the inhalation of airborne dust or dirt. The valley is just one of the areas in the southwestern United States where the illness is endemic due to C. immitis residing in the soil.

Cities and counties[edit] Cities with more than 500,000 inhabitants[edit] Fresno Cities with 100,000 to 500,000 inhabitants[edit] Bakersfield Clovis Modesto Stockton Visalia Cities with 20,000 to 100,000 inhabitants[edit] Atwater Ceres Corcoran Delano Dinuba East Bakersfield Hanford Lemoore Lodi Los Banos Madera Manteca Merced Oakdale Patterson Porterville Reedley Sanger Selma Shafter Tracy Tulare Turlock Wasco Cities with fewer than 20,000 inhabitants[edit] Arvin Avenal Badger Caruthers Chowchilla Coalinga Dos Palos Earlimart East Porterville Exeter Farmersville Firebaugh Grayson Gustine Hilmar Hughson Ivanhoe Kerman Kettleman City Kingsburg Lamont Lathrop Laton Lemon Cove Lindsay Livingston Lost Hills McFarland Mendota Newman Orange Cove Parlier Pixley Seville Stevinson Strathmore Taft Three Rivers Waterford Westley Woodlake Yettem

In popular culture[edit] The operations of the fictional Sons of Anarchy Motorcycle Club in the hit FX television show Sons of Anarchy, are centered in San Joaquin Valley, often referred to as "Sanwa". The surviving stronghold of civilization on the West Coast in popular Science-Fiction book Lucifer's Hammer.[clarification needed]

See also[edit] California portal Wikimedia Commons has media related to San Joaquin Valley. Groundwater-related subsidence John Buttencourt Avila, "father of the sweet potato industry." List of California rivers San Joaquin (soil) Water in California

External links[edit] Land of Risk/Land of Opportunity, UC Davis, November 2011

References[edit] ^ "San Joaquin Valley Fact Sheet". Valley Clean Air Now. Retrieved October 18, 2014. Seven counties comprise the San Joaquin Valley, including all of Kings County, most of Fresno, Kern, Merced, and Stanislaus counties, and portions of Madera, San Luis Obispo, Tulare counties  ^ Capace, Nancy (1999). Encyclopedia of California. North American Book Dist LLC. Page 410. ISBN 9780403093182. ^ a b "California drought will affect the global agriculture industry". Los Angeles News.Net. 17 August 2014. Retrieved 18 August 2014.  ^ ^ a b "NASA Report: Drought Causing Valley Land to Sink" (PDF). California Department of Water Resources. August 19, 2015. Retrieved 2016-05-27.  ^ "NASA: California Drought Causing Valley Land to Sink". Jet Propulsion Laboratory. August 19, 2015. Retrieved 2016-05-27.  ^ "San Joaquin Valley/Hanford, CA". National Weather Service Forecast Office. Retrieved 2011-11-13.  ^ a b c d e "American FactFinder". United States Census Bureau. Archived from the original on March 16, 2017. Retrieved April 20, 2017.  ^ 2007 Overview - Agricultural Statistical Review - California Agricultural Resource Directory 2008–2009 ^ "How We Survive: Sprouting Up in Empty Breadbaskets". National Radio Project: Making Contact. Season 12. Episode 45. 2009-11-11. Retrieved 2016-05-27.  ^ Henry Miller Papers Collection, "Correspondance to Superintendant Turner," 18 July 1912, Special Collections, Henry Madden Library, California State University, Fresno ^ Paving Paradise: A New Perspective on California's Farmland Conversion, American Farmland Trust, November 2007 ^ "Big West to Suspend Operations at its Refinery on Rosedale Highway". KGET News. January 28, 2009.  ^ "Occidental Announces Major Oil and Gas Discovery in Kern County". California Energy News. July 23, 2009.  ^ 2006 California Department of Conservation, 2006 Oil and Gas Statistics, p. 4 ^ Central California Hip Hop 04-05-2015 Retrieved. 04-05-2015 ^ “The Colts” by (JIM DAWSON) 14-05-2015 Retrieved. 14-05-2015 ^ The Def Dames- Billboard Hot 100 Carts 14-05-2015 Retrieved. 14-05-2015 ^ Sherley Ann Williams – Poetry Soup 14-05-2015 Retrieved. 14-05-2015 ^ Fresno Bee, August 29, 2007 ^ On rich soil: Kern County families provide grapes aplent, The Bakersfield Californian, By Jeff Nickell, Saturday, Jun 30, 2012 12:00 AM "...Marin Caratan than he was the first Croatian to come to the area to grow grapes...said Mark Zaninovich ..., but it is also fair to mention the Carics, Jakoviches, Radoviches, Bozaniches, Buskas, Sousas, Kovacaviches, Bidarts, Sandrinis, and Paviches." ^ a b Bustillo, Miguel (November 14, 2008) L.A.'s the Capital of Dirty Air Again Los Angeles Times ^ Pacific Institute (Mar 2011). "The Human Costs of Nitrate-contaminated Water in the San Joaquin Valley" (PDF). Pacific Institute.  ^ Harter, Thomas (2009). "Agricultural Impacts on Groundwater Nitrate" (PDF). Southwest Hydrology. 8: 22–23.  ^ "Groundwater Shock: The Polluting of the World's Major Freshwater Stores | Worldwatch Institute". (in cust-en). Retrieved 2017-03-05. CS1 maint: Unrecognized language (link) ^ AFP. "Nitrates poison water in California's Central Valley". DailyMail. Associated Newspapers Ltd. Retrieved 23 March 2017.  ^ a b AFP (September 19, 2016). "Nitrates Poison Water in California's Central Valley". Community Water Center.  ^ Community Water Center (Dec 2013). "Water & Health in the Valley: Nitrate Contamination of Drinking Water and the Health of San Joaquin Valley Residents" (PDF). Community Water Center.  ^ Burow, Karen. "Assessment of regional change in nitrate concentrations in groundwater in the Central Valley, California, USA, 1950s–2000s" (PDF). Ca Water Usgs. 3. Retrieved 23 March 2017.  ^ Moore, Eli. "Human Costs of Nitrate-contaminated Drinking Water in the San Joaquin Valley" (PDF). Pacific Institute. Pacific Institute. Retrieved 17 April 2017.  ^ Burow, Karen. "Assessment of regional change in nitrate concentrations in groundwater in the Central Valley, California, USA, 1950s–2000s" (PDF). Ca Water Usgs. 3. Retrieved 23 March 2017.  ^ Pacific Institute (Mar 2011). "The Human Costs of Nitrate-contaminated Water in the San Joaquin Valley" (PDF). Pacific Institute.  ^ Gamroth, Mike. "Composting: An Alternative for Livestock Manure Management and Disposal of Dead Animals" (PDF). Oregon State University. Retrieved 18 April 2017.  ^ a b Pacific Institute (Mar 2011). "The Human Costs of Nitrate-contaminated Water in the San Joaquin Valley" (PDF). Pacific Institute.  ^ Carroll, Gerald (Nov 14, 2006). "Tulare County Private Wells Test High for Nitrates" (PDF). Visalia Times-Delta.  ^ a b (April 11, 2017). "California's Groundwater Bulletin 118" (PDF).  ^ a b "Nitrates and Nitrites" (PDF). EPA. 2006. Retrieved April 20, 2017.  v t e San Joaquin Valley Counties Fresno Kern Kings Madera Merced San Joaquin Stanislaus Tulare Major cities Fresno Bakersfield Stockton Cities and towns 100k-250k Clovis Modesto Visalia Cities and towns 25k-99k Atwater Ceres Delano East Bakersfield Hanford Lodi Los Banos Madera Manteca Merced Oildale Porterville Ridgecrest Tracy Tulare Turlock Wasco Cities and towns 10k-25k Arvin Avenal California City Chowchilla Coalinga Corcoran Delhi Dinuba Exeter Farmersville Garden Acres Kerman Kingsburg Lamont Lathrop Lemoore Lindsay Livingstone McFarland Mendota Newman Oakdale Parlier Patterson Reedley Ripon Riverbank Rosamond Rosedale Salida Sanger Selma Shafter Tehachapi Winton v t e Rivers of California's Central Valley watershed (north-to-south) Sacramento River watershed Pit River McCloud River Cow Creek Cottonwood Creek Battle Creek Mill Creek Deer Creek Thomes Creek Big Chico Creek Stony Creek Butte Creek Feather River North Fork East Branch West Branch Middle Fork South Fork Yuba River Bear River American River North Fork Middle Fork South Fork Cache Creek Putah Creek San Joaquin River watershed Mokelumne River Cosumnes River Calaveras River Stanislaus River Tuolumne River Clavey River Cherry Creek Merced River Mariposa Creek Chowchilla River Fresno River Tulare Basin Kings River Kaweah River Tule River White River Poso Creek Kern River v t e  State of California Sacramento (capital) Topics Culture Food Music Myth Sports Demographics Earthquakes Economy Education Environment Geography Climate Ecology Flora Fauna Government Capitol Districts Governor Legislature Supreme Court Healthcare History Law National Historic Landmarks National Natural Landmarks NRHP listings Politics Congressional delegations Elections People Protected areas State Parks State Historic Landmarks Symbols Transportation Water Index of articles Regions Antelope Valley Big Sur California Coast Ranges Cascade Range Central California Central Coast Central Valley Channel Islands Coachella Valley Coastal California Conejo Valley Cucamonga Valley Death Valley East Bay (SF Bay Area) East County (SD) Eastern California Emerald Triangle Gold Country Great Basin Greater San Bernardino Inland Empire Klamath Basin Lake Tahoe Greater Los Angeles Los Angeles Basin Lost Coast Mojave Desert Mountain Empire North Bay (SF) North Coast North Coast (SD) Northern California Owens Valley Oxnard Plain Peninsular Ranges Pomona Valley Sacramento Valley Salinas Valley San Fernando Valley San Francisco Bay Area San Francisco Peninsula San Gabriel Valley San Joaquin Valley Santa Clara Valley Santa Clara River Valley Santa Clarita Valley Santa Ynez Valley Shasta Cascade Sierra Nevada Silicon Valley South Bay (LA) South Bay (SD) South Bay (SF) South Coast Southern Border Region Southern California Transverse Ranges Tri-Valley Victor Valley Wine Country Metro regions Metropolitan Fresno Los Angeles metropolitan area Greater Sacramento San Bernardino-Riverside metropolitan area San Francisco metropolitan area San Diego–Tijuana Counties Alameda Alpine Amador Butte Calaveras Colusa Contra Costa Del Norte El Dorado Fresno Glenn Humboldt Imperial Inyo Kern Kings Lake Lassen Los Angeles Madera Marin Mariposa Mendocino Merced Modoc Mono Monterey Napa Nevada Orange Placer Plumas Riverside Sacramento San Benito San Bernardino San Diego San Francisco San Joaquin San Luis Obispo San Mateo Santa Barbara Santa Clara Santa Cruz Shasta Sierra Siskiyou Solano Sonoma Stanislaus Sutter Tehama Trinity Tulare Tuolumne Ventura Yolo Yuba Most populous cities Los Angeles San Diego San Jose San Francisco Fresno Sacramento Long Beach Oakland Bakersfield Anaheim Retrieved from "" Categories: San Joaquin ValleyValleys of CaliforniaRegions of CaliforniaSan Joaquin RiverValleys of Fresno County, CaliforniaValleys of Kern County, CaliforniaValleys of Kings County, CaliforniaValleys of Madera County, CaliforniaValleys of Merced County, CaliforniaValleys of San Joaquin County, CaliforniaValleys of Stanislaus County, CaliforniaValleys of Tulare County, CaliforniaGeography of the Central Valley (California)Hidden categories: CS1 maint: Unrecognized languageCoordinates on WikidataAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from May 2016Articles needing additional references from April 2009All articles needing additional referencesArticles lacking in-text citations from April 2009All articles lacking in-text citationsArticles with unsourced statements from September 2011Articles with unsourced statements from June 2007Wikipedia articles needing clarification from May 2016

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Sierra Nevada (U.S.)Sacramento–San Joaquin River DeltaCalifornia Coast RangesSan Francisco BayTehachapi MountainsGeographic Coordinate SystemGeographic Coordinate SystemStockton, CaliforniaPorterville, CaliforniaModesto, CaliforniaTurlock, CaliforniaMerced, CaliforniaFresno, CaliforniaVisalia, CaliforniaBakersfield, CaliforniaClovis, CaliforniaInterstate 5California State Route 99San Joaquin RiverEnlargeHelp:IPA/EnglishCentral Valley (California)U.S. StateCaliforniaSacramento–San Joaquin River DeltaSan Joaquin RiverNorthern CaliforniaKings County, CaliforniaFresno County, CaliforniaMerced County, CaliforniaStanislaus County, CaliforniaMadera County, CaliforniaTulare County, CaliforniaKern County, CaliforniaSouthern CaliforniaFresno, CaliforniaBakersfield, CaliforniaStockton, CaliforniaModesto, CaliforniaTurlock, CaliforniaPorterville, CaliforniaVisalia, CaliforniaMerced, CaliforniaHanford, CaliforniaYokuts PeopleMiwok PeoplePedro FagesSacramento–San Joaquin River DeltaTehachapi MountainsDiablo RangeTemblor RangeSierra Nevada (U.S.)Sacramento ValleyTulare LakeSan Joaquin RiverSacramento–San Joaquin River DeltaKings River (California)Kern RiverEndorheic BasinLake CorcoranHoloceneTulare LakeBuena Vista LakeKern Lake (Kern County)Kern RiverLake Webb (California)Lake Evans (California)Climate Change In CaliforniaTule FogCalifornia Department Of Water ResourcesGroundwaterCorcoran, CaliforniaSubsidenceGroundwater ExploitationNational Weather ServiceHanford, CaliforniaDoppler Weather RadarGrapesRaisinCottonAlmondPistachioCitrusEscalon, CaliforniaWikipedia:Citation NeededAsparagusRaisinsFood InsecurityCorporate FarmingChino, CaliforniaCorona, CaliforniaSuburbanHectaresLos Angeles BasinOil FieldLost Hills, CaliforniaTaft, CaliforniaMidway-Sunset Oil FieldRoyal Dutch ShellFlying J (1968–2010)Salt Lake City, UtahWilmington Oil FieldKern River Oil FieldSouth Belridge Oil FieldElk Hills Oil FieldCymric Oil FieldLost Hills Oil FieldCountry MusicSoul MusicNu MetalR&BHip Hop 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CaliforniaBase Realignment And ClosureEdwards Air Force BaseChina Lake Naval Air Weapons StationHigh Desert (California)United States Census BureauAmerican Community SurveyPoverty LineUnited StatesWikipedia:Citation NeededEnlargeCésar ChávezUnited FarmworkersMexicoChicanoBraceroWorld War IIUnited Farm WorkersCésar ChávezLabor StrikeUnited States Department Of AgricultureIllegal ImmigrationAzoresAssyrian PeopleTurlock, CaliforniaNetherlandsRipon, CaliforniaSikhStockton, CaliforniaLivingston, CaliforniaCroatian AmericanDelano, CaliforniaKingsburg, CaliforniaSwedenPortugalArmeniaBasquesOkiesMidwestAmerican SouthPakistanisLodi, CaliforniaIndochinaWar In VietnamHmong PeopleThai PeopleLao PeopleKhmer PeopleVietnamese PeopleMerced, CaliforniaFresno, CaliforniaFilipino AmericanLathrop, CaliforniaGurdwaraColonel Allensworth State Historic ParkAllen AllensworthAllensworth, CaliforniaGreat DepressionJohn SteinbeckThe Grapes Of WrathHenry FondaGreat PlainsKansasTexasOklahomaArkansasChicago, IllinoisKansas City, MissouriDetroit, MichiganLos Angeles, CaliforniaDust BowlMississippiAlabamaBoll WeevilU.S. Route 66 (California)Barstow, CaliforniaTehachapi PassTejon PassHomesteadingNew DealSan Diego, CaliforniaBakersfieldOildaleLong Beach Oil FieldWest TexasOdessa, TexasLubbock, TexasCountry MusicBuck OwensMerle HaggardHonky-tonkCommuter TownJoel KotkinAbu DhabiGated CommunityWal-MartIKEATarget CorporationAmazon.comCVS PharmacyRestoration HardwareMountain House, San Joaquin County, CaliforniaEnlargeUniversity Of California, MercedMerced, CaliforniaCalifornia State University, BakersfieldBakersfield, CaliforniaCalifornia State University, FresnoFresno, CaliforniaCalifornia State University, StanislausTurlock, CaliforniaFresno Pacific UniversityHumphreys CollegeStockton, CaliforniaUniversity Of The Pacific (United States)Stockton, CaliforniaBakersfield CollegeCerro Coso Community CollegeKern County, CaliforniaCollege Of The SequoiasVisalia, CaliforniaFresno City CollegeMerced CollegeModesto Junior CollegeModesto, CaliforniaPorterville CollegePorterville, CaliforniaReedley CollegeReedley, CaliforniaA.T. Still UniversityPorterville, CaliforniaSan Joaquin College Of LawClovis, CaliforniaSan Joaquin Delta CollegeStockton, CaliforniaTaft CollegeTaft, CaliforniaWest Hills College CoalingaCoalinga, CaliforniaWest Hills College LemooreLemoore, CaliforniaInterstate 5 (California)California State Route 99Interstate Highway SystemU.S. 99U.S. 50SacramentoFreewayCalifornia State Route 58Barstow, CaliforniaInterstate 15 (California)Interstate 40 (California)Donner PassLos AngelesMojave, CaliforniaCalifornia State Route 46California State Route 41California Central CoastCalifornia State Route 33Ventura, CaliforniaSanta Barbara, CaliforniaSanta Ynez MountainsCalifornia State Route 152Silicon ValleyLos Banos, CaliforniaAmtrakSmogAir PollutionDiesel FuelGasolineLos Angeles, CaliforniaHouston, TexasInland Empire (California)OzoneUnited States Environmental Protection AgencySan Joaquin CountyWikipedia:Citation NeededEnlargeEndorheicWater TableSoil SalinationPacific InstituteEnlargeTurlock BasinNitrateBlue Baby SyndromeCoccidioidomycosisFungalInhalationEndemicFresno, CaliforniaBakersfield, CaliforniaClovis, CaliforniaModesto, CaliforniaStockton, CaliforniaVisalia, CaliforniaAtwater, CaliforniaCeres, CaliforniaCorcoran, CaliforniaDelano, CaliforniaDinuba, CaliforniaEast Bakersfield, CaliforniaHanford, CaliforniaLemoore, CaliforniaLodi, CaliforniaLos Banos, CaliforniaMadera, CaliforniaManteca, CaliforniaMerced, CaliforniaOakdale, CaliforniaPatterson, CaliforniaPorterville, CaliforniaReedley, CaliforniaSanger, CaliforniaSelma, CaliforniaShafter, CaliforniaTracy, CaliforniaTulare, CaliforniaTurlock, CaliforniaWasco, CaliforniaArvin, CaliforniaAvenal, CaliforniaBadger, CaliforniaCaruthers, CaliforniaChowchilla, CaliforniaCoalinga, CaliforniaDos Palos, CaliforniaEarlimart, CaliforniaEast Porterville, CaliforniaExeter, CaliforniaFarmersville, CaliforniaFirebaugh, CaliforniaGrayson, CaliforniaGustine, CaliforniaHilmar, CaliforniaHughson, CaliforniaIvanhoe, CaliforniaKerman, CaliforniaKettleman City, CaliforniaKingsburg, CaliforniaLamont, CaliforniaLathrop, CaliforniaLaton, CaliforniaLemon Cove, CaliforniaLindsay, CaliforniaLivingston, CaliforniaLost Hills, CaliforniaMcFarland, CaliforniaMendota, CaliforniaNewman, CaliforniaOrange Cove, CaliforniaParlier, CaliforniaPixley, CaliforniaSeville, CaliforniaStevinson, CaliforniaStrathmore, CaliforniaTaft, CaliforniaThree Rivers, CaliforniaWaterford, CaliforniaWestley, CaliforniaWoodlake, CaliforniaYettem, CaliforniaSons Of Anarchy Motorcycle ClubFX (TV Channel)Sons Of AnarchyLucifer's HammerWikipedia:Please ClarifyPortal:CaliforniaGroundwater-related SubsidenceJohn Buttencourt AvilaList Of California RiversSan Joaquin (soil)Water In CaliforniaInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/9780403093182Los Angeles TimesCategory:CS1 Maint: Unrecognized LanguageTemplate:San Joaquin ValleyTemplate Talk:San Joaquin ValleyFresno County, CaliforniaKern County, CaliforniaKings County, CaliforniaMadera County, CaliforniaMerced County, CaliforniaSan Joaquin County, CaliforniaStanislaus County, CaliforniaTulare County, CaliforniaFresno, CaliforniaBakersfield, CaliforniaStockton, CaliforniaClovis, CaliforniaModesto, CaliforniaVisalia, CaliforniaAtwater, CaliforniaCeres, CaliforniaDelano, CaliforniaEast Bakersfield, CaliforniaHanford, CaliforniaLodi, CaliforniaLos Banos, CaliforniaMadera, CaliforniaManteca, CaliforniaMerced, CaliforniaOildale, CaliforniaPorterville, CaliforniaRidgecrest, CaliforniaTracy, CaliforniaTulare, CaliforniaTurlock, CaliforniaWasco, CaliforniaArvin, CaliforniaAvenal, CaliforniaCalifornia City, CaliforniaChowchilla, CaliforniaCoalinga, CaliforniaCorcoran, CaliforniaDelhi, CaliforniaDinuba, CaliforniaExeter, CaliforniaFarmersville, CaliforniaGarden Acres, CaliforniaKerman, CaliforniaKingsburg, CaliforniaLamont, CaliforniaLathrop, CaliforniaLemoore, CaliforniaLindsay, CaliforniaLivingston, CaliforniaMcFarland, CaliforniaMendota, CaliforniaNewman, CaliforniaOakdale, CaliforniaParlier, CaliforniaPatterson, CaliforniaReedley, CaliforniaRipon, CaliforniaRiverbank, CaliforniaRosamond, CaliforniaRosedale, CaliforniaSalida, CaliforniaSanger, CaliforniaSelma, CaliforniaShafter, CaliforniaTehachapi, CaliforniaWinton, CaliforniaTemplate:Central Valley RiversTemplate Talk:Central Valley RiversCentral Valley (California)Sacramento RiverPit RiverMcCloud RiverCow Creek (Sacramento River Tributary)Cottonwood Creek (Sacramento River Tributary)Battle Creek (California)Mill Creek (Tehama County)Deer Creek (Tehama County, California)Thomes CreekBig Chico CreekStony Creek (Sacramento River Tributary)Butte Creek (Butte County, California)Feather RiverNorth Fork Feather RiverEast Branch North Fork Feather RiverWest Branch Feather RiverMiddle Fork Feather RiverSouth Fork Feather RiverYuba RiverBear River (Feather River)American RiverNorth Fork American RiverMiddle Fork American RiverSouth Fork American RiverCache Creek (Sacramento River Tributary)Putah CreekSan Joaquin RiverMokelumne RiverCosumnes RiverCalaveras RiverStanislaus RiverTuolumne RiverClavey RiverCherry Creek (California)Merced RiverMariposa CreekChowchilla RiverFresno RiverTulare LakeKings River (California)Kaweah RiverTule RiverWhite River (California)Poso CreekKern RiverTemplate:CaliforniaTemplate Talk:CaliforniaU.S. StateCaliforniaSacramento, CaliforniaOutline Of CaliforniaCulture Of CaliforniaCuisine Of CaliforniaMusic Of CaliforniaCalifornia SoundSports In CaliforniaDemographics Of CaliforniaList Of Earthquakes In CaliforniaEconomy Of CaliforniaEducation In CaliforniaEnvironment Of CaliforniaGeography Of CaliforniaClimate Of CaliforniaEcology Of CaliforniaCalifornia Floristic ProvinceFauna Of CaliforniaGovernment Of CaliforniaCalifornia State CapitolDistricts In CaliforniaGovernor Of CaliforniaCalifornia State LegislatureSupreme Court Of CaliforniaHealthcare In CaliforniaHistory Of CaliforniaLaw Of CaliforniaList Of National Historic Landmarks In CaliforniaList Of National Natural Landmarks In CaliforniaNational Register Of Historic Places Listings In CaliforniaPolitics Of CaliforniaUnited States Congressional Delegations From CaliforniaElections In CaliforniaList Of People From CaliforniaCalifornia Protected AreasList Of California State ParksList Of California Historical LandmarksList Of California State SymbolsTransportation In CaliforniaWater In CaliforniaIndex Of California-related ArticlesList Of Regions Of CaliforniaAntelope ValleyBig SurCalifornia Coast RangesCascade RangeCentral CaliforniaCentral Coast (California)Central Valley (California)Channel Islands Of CaliforniaCoachella ValleyCoastal CaliforniaConejo ValleyCucamonga ValleyDeath ValleyEast Bay (San Francisco Bay Area)East County, San DiegoEastern CaliforniaEmerald TriangleGold CountryGreat BasinSan Bernardino ValleyInland EmpireKlamath BasinLake TahoeGreater Los Angeles AreaLos Angeles BasinLost CoastMojave DesertMountain Empire, San DiegoNorth Bay (San Francisco Bay Area)North Coast 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Dorado County, CaliforniaFresno County, CaliforniaGlenn County, CaliforniaHumboldt County, CaliforniaImperial County, CaliforniaInyo County, CaliforniaKern County, CaliforniaKings County, CaliforniaLake County, CaliforniaLassen County, CaliforniaLos Angeles County, CaliforniaMadera County, CaliforniaMarin County, CaliforniaMariposa County, CaliforniaMendocino County, CaliforniaMerced County, CaliforniaModoc County, CaliforniaMono County, CaliforniaMonterey County, CaliforniaNapa County, CaliforniaNevada County, CaliforniaOrange County, CaliforniaPlacer County, CaliforniaPlumas County, CaliforniaRiverside County, CaliforniaSacramento County, CaliforniaSan Benito County, CaliforniaSan Bernardino County, CaliforniaSan Diego County, CaliforniaSan FranciscoSan Joaquin County, CaliforniaSan Luis Obispo County, CaliforniaSan Mateo County, CaliforniaSanta Barbara County, CaliforniaSanta Clara County, CaliforniaSanta Cruz County, CaliforniaShasta County, CaliforniaSierra County, 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