According to the San Francisco Public Utilities Commission, San Franciscans have done little to change their water habits in the face of a record-setting drought affecting all of California. It's almost like San Francisco doesn't even know there's an entire arid state out there, slowly shriveling up and disappearing into a handful of dust.

Despite repeated pleas from officials to cut back on the long showers and excessive lawn watering, water usage in the Bay Area is at or above normal levels this year, the Examiner reports. If things don't change by the summer months, when water usage usually increases even further, the SFPUC may be forced to impose mandatory water rationing measures for the first time in 20 years.

"Generally, people have been using less after it rains and using more when it warms back up. That’s of concern to us that there’s not a consistent decrease in usage that we’re seeing out there," an SFPUC rep told CBS5/KPIX. If the water rationing measures do go into effect, the SFPUC will allot an amount of water to the city itself and the rest of their customers around the Bay Area. If a locale goes over their water budget, they will be charged extra for the excess water, which will most likely get passed on to the landlords and customers in a completely different sort of trickle-down economy.

The commission is expected to meet in mid-June to decide whether the current water situation is bad enough to impose the water restrictions. Although San Francisco is unique in that we pipe our pristine tap water down from Hetch Hetchy, the rest of California stands to lose about $1.7 billion and thousands of farm jobs. In the meantime, it wouldn't kill you to cut back on those luxurious baths.

Previously: Tips On How To Start Conserving Water During The Drought