In California, there is an ongoing drought that has been exacerbated by climate change, and many areas have seen their wildfire seasons plummet by up to 70%.
Now, the fire season has been extended and the drought is getting worse, as the state’s largest cities are seeing their wildfire season come down by the day.
According to the US Drought Monitor, wildfires in Los Angeles County have already increased by almost 200% since May.
The county has seen its average daily fire season dip by more than two weeks in the past two weeks.
Meanwhile, in Sonoma County, the county has recorded its lowest daily fire seasons in two decades.
The state is already experiencing its worst wildfire season on record, with nearly 30,000 acres burned in Southern California alone.
Accordingly, it is imperative that Californians are prepared to survive a prolonged drought, and that their firefighting efforts be directed at the fires that are already burning.
This is where the coal vines are an integral part of California’s firefighting effort.
According the US Department of Agriculture (USDA), coal vines have been used for firefighting and control for thousands of years, but have only recently gained recognition as a useful tool for wildfires.
This includes the use of vine ropes to direct the flow of water, or the use to trap large quantities of debris and make it easier for firefighters to control the flames.
The vine vine is a large shrub that grows in forests, can grow up to 10 feet tall and reaches up to 8 feet in diameter.
Its roots can reach up to 30 feet in height.
It is often found in rocky hillsides or on hillsides that are over 100 feet tall.
The vines are commonly used to trap fire, and are often used to control wildfire.
The vine vine has been used in the construction of dams, roads, and bridges, and has also been used to capture water to make firewood for fire-proof homes.
These vines have a thick, sticky bark that helps to trap the flames and keeps them contained.
The plant is widely used in California, and is widely available in many areas, including the state of California.
But as climate change increases the risks of drought and wildfire, and as wildfires continue to rise in Southern Californias forests, coal vines could prove to be a more valuable tool than ever.
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