MLB

Giants' Posey, A's Beane among worst water-hog offenders in Bay Area

SAN FRANCISCO - OCTOBER 20: Buster Posey #28 of the San Francisco Giants reacts to Juan Uribe #5 hitting a sacrifice fly, scoring Aubrey Huff #17 to win 6-5 over the Philadelphia Phillies in Game Four of the NLCS during the 2010 MLB Playoffs at AT&T Park on October 20, 2010 in San Francisco, California. (Photo by Justin Sullivan/Getty Images) *** Local Caption *** Buster Posey

SAN FRANCISCO - OCTOBER 20: Buster Posey #28 of the San Francisco Giants reacts to Juan Uribe #5 hitting a sacrifice fly, scoring Aubrey Huff #17 to win 6-5 over the Philadelphia Phillies in Game Four of the NLCS during the 2010 MLB Playoffs at AT&T Park on October 20, 2010 in San Francisco, California. (Photo by Justin Sullivan/Getty Images) *** Local Caption *** Buster Posey

The San Francisco Giants season ended a few months ago, and apparently star catcher Buster Posey has used his free time to water basically everything under the sun.

Posey was on a list of the biggest water hogs among East Bay residents during a 60-day billing cycle, The San Francisco Chronicle reported citing the East Bay Municipal Utility District. Posey's household consumed 3,400 gallons a day while the average household uses 300 to 400 gallons.

Oakland Athletics general manager Billy Beane has also been keeping busy, flying through 3,500 gallons a day. But the Moneyball mastermind actually showed signs of progress this billing period since the previous 60-day period he was using 6,000 gallons.

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But baseball figures weren't the only members of the sports world to land on the list. Former NFL running back Maurice Jones-Drew exceeded Posey's total, using 4,200 gallons a day.

The trio, who was on a list of 1,802 customers in the district, faced fines of $2 for every unit of water they used during the 60-day billing period that exceeded the district cap.

California is currently in the midst of a four-year record-breaking drought, which forced governor Jerry Brown to declare a State of Emergency in January 2015 and impose strict conservation measures statewide.