Posted March 02, 2019 05:07:53This is the second-biggest forest in the world and it is the home to the most majestic forest in North America, and it’s also the site of one of the biggest manmade disasters of the 21st century: the massive wildfire that devastated the area.
It started out with a brush fire, but quickly escalated into a raging forest fire, as the flames swept through the area, burning more than 80,000 acres.
The fires burned so quickly and so quickly that there were reports of homes being blown off their foundations.
A spokesperson for the US Forest Service (USFS) told the Associated Press that it was a massive, unprecedented and unprecedented fire.
“In the last few days, the number of structures that have been destroyed has been astounding,” Michael Menno told ABC News.
“We’ve had to evacuate the entire town of Lincoln and that was just yesterday.”
The USFS is now working to identify and control the fire.
“The fires were just like a hurricane, and we had no control,” Mennos said.
The National Park Service says it’s fortunate that no homes were damaged or lost, but it also says it is trying to identify the cause of the fire, which is now under control.
“It’s very dangerous, but we’re going to be able to identify it very quickly,” said Sarah Hennings, the director of public affairs for the park service.
“At this point we do not know what caused the fires, and I know from our own experience with the fires that it’s not just a one-time thing.”
The fires in the past were incredibly difficult to control.
They were very, very hot and extremely, extremely destructive.
“So far, no structures have been lost, and the fire has not spread to any other national parks.
The US government estimates that more than 1,600 structures have burned in the fire-ravaged area.
Menno said there were a few areas where there were homes that were destroyed, but they were not immediately clear.”
Mennos also said the USFS had been contacted by multiple residents of the area who said they had lost their homes in the blaze.””
It’s going to take a while to identify where homes are destroyed and that will be important for us to get that information out.”
Mennos also said the USFS had been contacted by multiple residents of the area who said they had lost their homes in the blaze.
“There’s a lot of houses that have burned that we’re trying to figure out, and there’s a couple of buildings that we don’t know if they are intact,” Manno said.
But the fires are a reminder that it is a wildfire, and they have to be controlled, Mennowesaid.
“And the firefighting is just one part of the process, so if you’ve got a fire burning on your property and it goes up to that height, you need to make sure that you’re doing everything you can to control it,” Mazzi said.
“Manno told the AP that while the damage was severe, it’s difficult to quantify the impact of the fires on the surrounding area.”
What we do know is that the forest is still recovering, and so if we can just make sure it’s in a state of readiness and not overpopulated, then we should be OK,” he said.”
When I think about how much damage was done, I feel like the damage would have been done in less than a day.