Rain water and other ground water seeps into the ground and gravity holds it there. There is space between rocks and sand particles, and water finds its way there and stays if nothing makes it move. Sometimes there is a pump or a lake or some other place for the underground water to flow and it will go that way. Imaine that you have a large pool of water. Add sand and gravel to the pool and eventually you'll put in enough that the water will be covered and you won't be able to tell the water is down there.
Water stored on earth naturally in different forms and locations: on the surface, below the ground and in the oceans.
Water from precipitation that stays on the surface, such as in lakes or streams is "surface water." Water which is absorbed into the ground (and stored in aquifers) is "ground water."
Cactus roots are adapted to take in water and store it below ground. Moisture may be taken from a wider below ground area by shallow, fibrous roots. Some of the water is sent upwards for joint food making with the sun through the process of photosynthesis. Some of the water is stored for use during extended droughts. For example, moisture may be stored below ground in swollen or tuberous roots.
They can find enough air, food and water below ground so they don't need to come above ground.
ground zone of saturation
in the ground a. clouds b. the ground c. animals d. dams
Water in rocks (or other porous material) below the ground is called ground water.
It's called ground water.
I don't think it can.Water is stored in several places in the water cycle:lakes, oceans, man made reservoirsground watercloudsetc.
Because if there is a loss of water then it won't have enough stored and it will die.
Below the crust
The sea is made of water therefore all water in it is below sea level. Ground level is the surface of the dry ground. Your question therfore makes no sense.
It comes out of the ground ... stored in natural aquafiers and then pumped out for consumption.