The California Fire Season

A single, devastating California fire season wiped out years of efforts to cut emissions.

The state’s worst fire season in a century ravaged a record number of homes and destroyed billions of dollars’ worth of property.

California saw one of the worst fires in state history in which nearly all of the northern half of the state burned.

The fire season, which hit the state during the same two weeks in 2018 that California saw record heat, was largely unknown until August, when it was reported by news outlets and major corporations.

The fire season in Northern California has become one of the most visible signs of the effects of climate change in the country, sparking alarm over the loss of homes and affecting the economies of cities like San Diego.

In some counties, the fires were responsible for more damage than normal through the winter.

The fires spread as quickly as 2,600 miles per hour, causing a massive amount of devastation.

The fires have been exacerbated by the climate, with many areas getting warmer faster than usual. The fires have destroyed over 459,000 homes, destroyed billions of dollars worth of property and killed 23 people.

When fires erupt in a hot, dry climate, they are predicted to be bigger, longer and occur more quickly than in the West, where they are rare.

The California fire season began with the Camp Fire that ripped through the small town of Paradise and destroyed dozens of homes on December, 20.

By March, the fire had destroyed 19,000 homes since igniting on October 29 at the start of the season.

By August, it was reported the fire had destroyed over 18,000 residential homes with 50,000 people homeless.

The Camp fire was the third largest wildfire in California history.

It reached the second deadliest California wildfire, only surpassed by the Woolsey Fire, which killed 43 people in 2014.

It affected communities in Los Angeles and Ventura counties, and has been described as

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