California

Thousands are forced to flee Dixie Fire while firefighters struggle to hold flames back

Thousands are forced to flee Dixie Fire while firefighters struggle to control the flames towards a paradise where 85 people were killed in the 2018 wildfire

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California’s largest flame, Dixie Fire, now burns nearly 250,000 acres, and firefighters compete to keep the flames out of the fire-burning paradise town of 2018 and spread to the Meadow Valley, killing 85 people. Did. Photo: The US Forest Office uses incendiary bombs dropped from a helicopter in the Meadow Valley for open burning.

Dixie Fire continues to destroy in Northern California as it burns trees near Taylorsville, California on July 29.

Dixie Fire continues to destroy in Northern California as it burns trees near Taylorsville, California on July 29.

Meadow Valley Fire Department vehicles work to maintain a Dixie fire 18 days after destruction.

Meadow Valley Fire Department vehicles work to maintain a Dixie fire 18 days after destruction.

The US Forest Office will use incendiary bombs dropped from a helicopter in the Meadow Valley on July 31 for open burning.

The US Forest Office will use incendiary bombs dropped from a helicopter in the Meadow Valley on July 31 for open burning.

Dixie Fire continues to burn near Taylorsville, California on July 29th.

Dixie Fire continues to burn near Taylorsville, California on July 29th.

The Dixie fire began on July 13th and is currently the largest and most active fire in California (pictured July 29th).

The Dixie fire began on July 13th and is currently the largest and most active fire in California (pictured July 29th).

Due to the burning fire in Northern California, the fire brigade was able to contain only 24% of the flame (pictured July 29).

Due to the burning fire in Northern California, the fire brigade was able to contain only 24% of the flame (pictured July 29).

Recently, 16,500 people have been evacuated from their homes as yet another large wildfire continues to occur in the west.

Recently, 16,500 people have been evacuated from their homes as yet another large wildfire continues to occur in the west.

Dixie Fire burned about 241,000 acres, or about 375 square miles, in almost three weeks.

Dixie Fire burned about 241,000 acres, or about 375 square miles, in almost three weeks.

Reading's Hot Shot crew members are watching while working with the LAFD strike team at the Dixie Fire on July 29th.

Reading’s Hot Shot crew members are watching while working with the LAFD strike team at the Dixie Fire on July 29th.

The sun is visible through smoke when the US Forest Office uses incendiary bombs dropped from a Meadow Valley helicopter on July 31 to perform certain burns.

The sun is visible through smoke when the US Forest Office uses incendiary bombs dropped from a Meadow Valley helicopter on July 31 to perform certain burns.

The crew of Reading's Hot Shot is working with the LAFD strike team (not shown in the photo) at Dixie Fire on July 29th.

The crew of Reading’s Hot Shot is working with the LAFD strike team (not shown in the photo) at Dixie Fire on July 29th.

Firefighters were able to successfully control the flames from paradise as the town struggled to recover from the 2018 destruction.

Firefighters were able to successfully control the flames from paradise as the town struggled to recover from the 2018 destruction.

A vehicle at the Meadow Valley Fire Department when the US Forest Department inflicted a prescribed burn on July 31st.

A vehicle at the Meadow Valley Fire Department when the US Forest Department inflicted a prescribed burn on July 31st.

On Friday, 80 major fires broke out nationwide, destroying 1.7 million acres in 13 states.

On Friday, 80 major fires broke out nationwide, destroying 1.7 million acres in 13 states.

It sucks big waves when the US Forest Office uses incendiary bombs dropped from a Meadow Valley helicopter on July 31 to make certain burns.

It sucks big waves when the US Forest Office uses incendiary bombs dropped from a Meadow Valley helicopter on July 31 to make certain burns.

The lawn of Quincy's house has a handmade sign for Dixie Firefighters.

The lawn of Quincy’s house has a handmade sign for Dixie Firefighters.

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Thousands are forced to flee Dixie Fire while firefighters struggle to hold flames back Source link Thousands are forced to flee Dixie Fire while firefighters struggle to hold flames back

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