We Will Never Win Against These Wild Fires Until Cal Fire Tests Our New Fire Inhibitor Chemistry That Get Sprayed Out In Front Of These Fast Moving Wild Fires
M-Fire Chemistry would shut down a wild fire driven by 70 mph winds if sprayed out in front on dry fuels hours and days before the fire shows up. Until a new better chemistry in embraced we will set new loss records. We have been asking Cal Fire to just try it, we get no response. M-Fire fire inhibitor is not a retardant like the rest of the products they are using. Our chemistry has more testing than the products they are using and our test results prove its ability to shut fire down faster and safe around humans.
Good morning, Bay Area. It’s Thursday, Oct. 24, and a new fire in Sonoma County is forcing evacuations. And as another round of PG&E shut-offs begins, California is reminded that many things — including life-saving medical equipment — depend on electricity. Here’s what you need to know to start your day.
A fast-moving wildfire spurred by powerful winds tore across northeastern Sonoma County, early Thursday, burning more than 10,000 acres and forcing the evacuation of up to 2,000 residents — including the entire town of Geyserville.
The Kincade Fire was burning near the Geysers geothermal plant in the Mayacamas Mountains with 0% containment, the glow visible for miles. By dawn, the fire had destroyed or damaged at least a dozen homes and other structures along Geyser Road, including at least two large buildings at Crazy Creek Vineyards in the Alexander Valley.
The fire started around 9:25 p.m. Wednesday on John Kincade Road, in an area where the power had been shut off over weather-related concerns, Cal Fire officials said. Pacific Gas and Electric Co. had shut off power to parts of Sonoma and other Northern California counties Wednesday afternoon in an effort to prevent fires from being sparked by power lines damaged or downed by strong winds.