Climate-Activist Celebrities ‘Wasted Thousands of Gallons of Water’ during California Drought

Several climate-activist celebrities have come under fire for wasting water during California’s drought this year, according to reports.

Kim and Kourtney Kardashian, Sylvester Stallone, and Kevin Hart are among hundreds of residents of an exclusive area of Los Angeles issued with warnings about water usage during a “severe” drought emergency period.

According to the Los Angeles Times, the celebrities are among more than 2,000 customers in the San Fernando Valley enclaves of Calabasas and Hidden Hills issued with “notices of exceedance” by the Las Virgenes Municipal Water District (LVMWD).

It comes after the agency declared a drought emergency at the end of 2021 and increased restrictions further in June this year, the newspaper reports.

Several celebrities are being accused of wasting over a million gallons of water in May and June in violation of California’s drought restrictions, according to the LA Times.

The Kardashians, Hart, Sylvester Stallone, and former NBA star Dwyane Wade used an excess of 1.4 million gallons of water in the months of May and June.

They received notices from Las Virgenes Municipal Water District concerning the excess usage, according to the Times’ review of documents it acquired through the California Public Records Act.

The Kardashians and Hart are among celebrities who have previously pushed to combat climate change, which “green agenda” activist claim may be exacerbating California’s drought, according to the state’s Department of Water Resources.

Two properties in the Hidden Hills neighborhood listed under a trust associated with Kim Kardashian received notices that the properties were in violation of their June water allowance by about 232,000 gallons, according to the Times.

Kourtney Kardashian’s 1.86-acre property in Calabasas also allegedly exceeded its water limits by roughly 101,000 gallons.

The Kardashians have previously supported actions to stop climate change such as promoting veganism or ending the use of plastic bottles.

Kim Kardashian praised Swedish climate activist Greta Thunberg in 2019, calling climate change a “serious problem,” Reuters reported.

The Las Virgenes Municipal Water District called for a 50% use reduction attempt in response to California’s drought and restricted watering lawns and plants to one day each week, according to the district’s website.

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Kevin Hart owns a 26-acre Calabasas property that allegedly went over its water allowance by some 117,000 gallons.

Hart recently advertised a plant-based burger that is “fighting climate change” because it is “better for the planet.”

California has been experiencing drought problems over the past four years, and the majority of the state is experiencing moderate to severe drought conditions, according to the governor’s office.

Democratic California Gov. Newsom announced that he was taking new measures to address the state’s water supply crisis, according to an Aug. 11 press release.

Sylvester Stallone’s Hidden Hills home was also reported for excessive water usage in June, according to the Times.

The property utilized 230,000 excess gallons in June as well as 195,000 gallons in May.

Unlike Hart and the Kardashians, Stallone has not vocally promoted climate-change activism.

“We are concerned that it (the report) may mischaracterize and misrepresent the situation regarding the water usage at my client’s property,” said Martin D. Singer, Stallone’s lawyer, in a statement.

“They have more than 500 mature trees on the property, including innumerable fruit trees as well as pine trees; absent adequate watering, they would die, which could result in dead or damaged trees falling on my client’s property or neighboring properties.”

Singer added that Stallone was reacting to the situation “responsibly and proactively.”

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By Frank Bergman

Frank Bergman is a political/economic journalist living on the east coast. Aside from news reporting, Bergman also conducts interviews with researchers and material experts and investigates influential individuals and organizations in the sociopolitical world.

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