That's because of an arrangement between recreational companies and the Sacramento Municipal Utility District.
SMUD has agreed to release water flows for hydro-electric generation at times when rafters are out on the water, primarily on the weekends.
Scott Armstrong owns All-Outdoors California Whitewater Rafting.
On Capital Public Radio's Insight today, Armstrong said weekday rafting could be a little too calm...
"...There will be water on weekends, there'll be water at good flows. It'll be a little bit less than it has been in the last couple of years. But because of the agreement and because of what SMUD has to release anyway for hydro-power, we will have good recreational flows."
~Scott Armstrong, All-Outdoors California Whitewater Rafting
Armstrong predicts flows will be strongest from mid-June through Labor Day Weekend.
(AP) - While much of California remains in the grips of extreme drought, spring storms have eased pressure slightly and reduced the number of rural communities considered at risk of running dry.
The annual report on California's Air Quality has just been released, and the drought is listed as a major factor this year.
Rain and snow may not have pushed California out of its drought, but the late season precipitation will mean a little more water for State Water Project users. There is also relief for some federal Central Valley Project users.
A new survey finds Californians are split over the cause of the state's drought.
Hundreds of waterfalls are cascading throughout Yosemite National Park, but they may not last too much longer.