A large forest fire in New Mexico on Tuesday exceeded 200,000 acres of burnt brushes as strong winds and hot temperatures spurred growth to hold back the curb, officials said.
Hermits Peak և Calf Canyon Fire, the second largest fire in the history of the state Whitewater-Baldy Fire 2012was sent ominous pillars of smoke Tuesday afternoon as it raged with renewed vigor into the mountains and foothills east of Santa Fe.
On the 35th day of the fire, the predictions of the federal fire officials were dark. The blasts reached 48 miles per hour on Tuesday, with warm temperatures forecast for the weekend.
“It was too windy to get our helicopters and our landing gear [aircraft] “Todd Abel, head of federal operations for Southwest Fire, said in a video update Tuesday night.
As a result, the rate of fire suppression remained at 39 percent, with the growth of acres nullifying any victory in the line of fire, Abel said.
Day: red flag warning It was a prediction, said the federal incident airwave expert Makoto Moore. “The weather is in line with the label,” he said.
Strong winds were forecast until Wednesday, after which calmer weather will meet the warm temperature, which is expected to reach the upper 90s by Saturday.
Officials have warned parts of Taos, Colfax and other parts of San Miguel to remain vigilant and prepare for a possible evacuation as the fire spread north along the southern tip of the Rocky Mountains, known in the state as the Sangre de Cristo Mountains.
The fires, which sometimes broke out separately, were reunited on April 22. They are joined by several other active fires in New Mexico, which burned nearly a quarter of a million acres in early May. almost twice as often as it normally burns in the state for a whole year.
The Hermits Peak Fire started as a defined burn that went out of its bounds on April 6. The causes of the calf gorge fire are being investigated. Federal officials marked Tuesday as the 35th day of the two fires, using April 6 as the start date.
“As the 2022 fire season begins, we urge you to take the necessary steps to prevent a significant shortage of personnel in the wildfires,” the statement said.
The letter called the shortage of staff “an urgent threat to natural resources, public safety and taxpayers’ dollars.”
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