Author: Linda

California’s Wildfire Season Is At Their Most Extreme

California’s Wildfire Season Is At Their Most Extreme

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California’s ‘super-drought’ will likely hit a boiling point in the next couple of years. The state’s wildfire season is already in the red, despite efforts to contain them.

It is so dry and hot this summer that people are staying inside, not only to save water but also because the air is too dry to breathe.

This is the time of year when California’s fire seasons are at their most extreme.

Over the winter, as much as 70% of northern California is burned, thanks to fires that reach over 25,000 acres. The state’s death toll is already at nearly 150.

The state has also been hit by historic droughts, including one that lasted from May into October. In that drought, which hit the region harder than any in recorded weather change, the San Diego Union Tribune called it an “unprecedented” fire season.

The “super-drought” is now in its third month, and most of the state is facing dangerously dry conditions. The state’s wildfire seasons are now at their most extreme in recorded history.

California’s forest fires are now the largest in state history. They have burned more than 1 million acres since the start of the year.

That is far more than the amount California was hit by only a few years ago. That is, in the early fall of 2004, when a series of fires, including the Camp Fire, burned more than 100,000 acres and destroyed nearly 3,000 homes.

With so much acreage burned, the state is in the process of building massive infrastructure to fight the fires.

That infrastructure can and should be adapted to new realities. But that’s not what is happening. Instead, California has taken to spending billions to rebuild burned-out towns.

California’s biggest post-fire infrastructure project is

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