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According to climate scientists, Hungary’s climate is on the course of becoming drier and more unpredictable as a result of climate change. Not only will there be less rainfall, but precipitation patterns are expected to become increasingly unpredictable in both space and time. One year the country might be affected by continuous drought, while the next year could be characterised by dry days alternating with torrential downpours, causing flash floods and excess surface waters. This means that irrigation is increasingly becoming the only way to ensure a steady supply of water to crops, for which careful and efficient water management is a prerequisite in extreme weather conditions.
Pig and cattle farms have a characteristic odour, much of which is “caused” by the slurry storage facilities, which, in most places, are open basins. With a few exceptions, there are hardly any pig and cattle farms in Hungary (and elsewhere in Europe) where slurry storage is not organised in this way.
One of the biggest problems of effective water management is the water loss arising from evaporation, which - in the case of large surfaces, such as a reservoir - can be very difficult to control or reduce.