Mighty Fire Breaker Mulch helps eliminate smoldering smoke faster than water with no chance of reignition and simultaneously encapsulates it until the clean up crew can remove the toxic debris so to avoid and defend our water tables and oceans.
Heavy rains douse California's deadliest wildfire and pose new dangers to ground water with toxic run off.
Wildfire survivors and evacuees could face instant flooding, mudslides or debris flow soon after the rain starts.
Water is the solution for the scorched region, extinguishing the flames and clearing smoke from the air. But it also could bring more problems: flooding, mudslides and the flow of debris.
"Rainfall that would normally be absorbed will run off extremely quick after a wildfire, as burned soil can be as water-repellent as pavement," the National Weather Service said.
"The weather agency has two meteorologists onsite monitoring conditions in the Camp Fire area", Rasch said, "they are paying close attention to the rate of rainfall, with 2 to 4 inches forecast to hit the upper end of the fire by Friday morning.""
More obstacles to recovery
Floods, mudslides and debris flow can be an especially dangerous cocktail following the devastation of a wildfire.
"It makes the ground really unstable for firefighters," Sacramento fire Capt. Dave Lauchner told CNN affiliate KTXL on Thursday. "But we just keep our eyes open, make sure we're in safe areas and watch out for each other."
We must get better on how Wild Fires are handled, our government needs to step in now and call a tech summit to find new and better ways to defend all aspects of wild fire loss.