We’re all tanning at the beach in California. Now what?

The most popular beach destination in California is in the middle of the state’s drought, but that’s not stopping Californians from taking to the sun and getting a tan.

As of Wednesday, more than 70 million Californians have visited the state sun, according to data from the California Department of Water Resources.

The state has had less than four inches of rain in the past five years.

More than 2.5 million Californias sun have been measured, according the department.

The state has about 13,700 designated sun beaches, according Toews.

But many people are getting by with their bare skin, especially during the summer, Toews said.

Some California beaches are open only during the winter, when temperatures are cold and sunny, or only on sunny days.

But those are the only beaches open during the year, not the whole season.

There are beaches open year-round.

The State Lands Commission maintains a list of beach locations throughout the state that can be used to check the weather.

“It’s just really about the sand,” Toews, who lives in the San Fernando Valley, said.

“You’re in a pretty good spot.

You can walk around and enjoy the beach, but you’re in pretty good shape.”

But some Californias beaches are not as inviting, and some people still want to take a few minutes of sun.

The city of Los Angeles recently closed a stretch of beaches in Los Angeles County because of low water levels, Toes said.

“You can’t really have that many sunspots because there’s no shade and the water is very cold,” Toes explained.

“The sand is a little bit too high, but it’s not too much.

You get a little sand and a little shade, and you can still enjoy the sun.”

California is the fourth-largest state in the U.S., with about 8.4 million people.

It is also the birthplace of surfing and the birthplace for the world’s oldest public park, the Grand Canyon National Park, which stretches for nearly 500 miles.