The Lad, a Texas newspaper, reported that residents of a ranch in the Rio Grande Valley had been left homeless because of the damage from a river spill.
A federal judge had ordered the water distribution company to provide water to the residents of the ranch, but the company has refused to provide the water due to the spill.
The Lad reported that the spill had caused the damage to the dam and that a local resident had been forced to evacuate.
According to the Lad, the dam’s water supply was cut off and the water was diverted to a nearby reservoir.
Residents of the Rancho Rio Grande in Laredo, Texas, have been forced out of their homes due to a dam spill, and have been told that the water supply to the ranch will be shut down for days.
The dam was damaged on April 4, 2018, by a leak from the upstream water distribution line, and according to the Texas Water Development Board, the spill resulted in an estimated $1 million in damages.
The state’s water utility has been working with the ranch to get water restored to the area.
The spill was caused by a dam failure caused by an improper water treatment system that was installed by the company, according to The Lad.
“This was a very serious, very, very dangerous spill that resulted in damage to an important water system,” said Mike Johnson, director of the Texas Commission on Environmental Quality, at a news conference April 8.
Johnson said the water in the reservoir is expected to remain shut down until a temporary water source can be found.
Residents in the area have reported that water is flowing into their homes.
“I’m so glad we have a water system to get the water back to the house,” said Tami Jones, who lives across the street from the ranch.
“It’s been a nightmare.
This is going to be the worst nightmare I’ve ever experienced.
I’m so grateful for the work of the water department and the community.”
The water system has been shut down.
Residents are being asked to stay in their homes until the system can be fixed.
Johnson also announced that the agency will be working with ranchers in other parts of the state to improve the water quality of their water supply.