— The Colorado Springs area is seeing a resurgence in the spring, and the spring is not just about spring water.

It’s about people and the natural world, too.

For some residents in Colorado Springs, the spring’s resurgence means more time to cook.

And for those who want to take in a rare glimpse of springtime, the area’s elevation — which is about three feet above sea level — is up about 1,300 feet, the latest data from the U.S. Geological Survey shows.

The area’s springs have long been an oasis in the desert for a reason: They produce clean water and have a low impact on soil erosion.

But for some, the lack of water has been a problem for decades, particularly for older homes and small-scale farmers.

For years, farmers have complained about how little water they were getting.

But the spring has begun to look like a new normal.

It was once a dry spring, with little runoff or runoff, said Jim Schleicher, a farmer who owns Schleis Farms near the springs.

Now, he said, he can see how the spring can fill with water and keep up with demand.

The water is flowing at the rate of two or three inches a day.

The Colorado River is draining away.

In many places in Colorado, springtime has been the hottest time of the year.

In the last month, it has been hotter than June.

In many parts of the state, it was the hottest of the past 20 years.

In Colorado Springs alone, spring temperatures have risen by more than 10 degrees.

In recent years, spring has become an issue for the U and other countries.

China, which has one of the world’s largest water supplies, banned the use of imported water and other resources to irrigate crops, as a result of concerns about water quality and other concerns about human health and the environment.

But that was an issue in Colorado before the spring began to return to normal, said Mark Gautz, a water resources scientist at Colorado State University.

The ban had an immediate effect.

There was a noticeable increase in water use, he noted.

In the springtime of the late 1960s and early 1970s, the state of Colorado saw more than 3,000 water-related incidents.

Today, there are fewer than 500.

But the state has seen a surge in water-use complaints, including from farmers.

Colorado Springs has seen many more water-management incidents since the spring started to return.

There were more than 400 cases of illegal dumping, more than 800 cases of over-use of the Colorado River, more and more complaints about pollution, Gautzer said.

In some cases, people have been fined or even sent to jail for their complaints.

In others, officials have taken action against the problem.

The Colorado Springs water supply was first shut off to farmers in 1972 because of water contamination problems.

That shutoff was lifted in 1978.

But water pollution still lingers.

There is no long-term plan to fix the problems, Gantzer said, because there are no clear solutions.

People complain about a lot of things, but water is one of them, said Bill Covington, who owns Covingtons Landfill near the spring.

He said he was surprised when he saw the water in spring, which was not flowing, and noticed that it was not bubbling.

Covington said he hopes the water will keep flowing and he will continue to plant vegetables on the land.

He has not heard about any complaints from residents about the water quality.

In a community of nearly 10,000 people, residents have complained for years about the quality of the water, Covingons landfill manager said.

The water is not as clean as it was when Covingson first started his farm, he added.

But it’s clean enough that people have complained and tried to clean it.

The springs are getting the attention, he pointed out.

The only thing that needs to be changed is the quality.