Selasa, 09 Mei 2017

Home Zone Furniture Abilene Tx

Home Zone Furniture Abilene Tx

good morning everybody i like to welcomeyou all to our wildfire weather webinar my name is phillip truitt with the texas a&m forest service and i am a communications specialist so first off in the agenda today isintroductions of who is speaking today, then the wildfire weather outlook, some information onthe fire fuels and some tips for viewers and you can give the public on wildfire preventionand then how to work with the texas a&m forest service we have three main speakers today the first coming up after me is one ofjuan acuna, he is our fire weather analyst and

meteorologist, he is a wealth of knowledge fire weather, for us in the forest service after him is tom spencer he's our predictive services department head and he's also a wealth of knowledge when it comes to our our fire outlook and ourfuels and finally closing us out is stewart coombs wildland urban interface specialistout of our conore office and he has fought fire all over the country is a great sourceof information about fire prevention and mitigation so first off who we are the texas a&m forest service, we are the state's lead

wildland firefighting agency andthat's to the state legislature is to founded us, we are apart of the texas a&m university system and that is where we got our name the texas a&m forest service a quick thing aon who is talking today in what department, the predictive services department what do they do for us? they studyweather patterns, drought cycles they monitor and study our wildfire occurances and the status of vegetation statewide. they are always out therelooking and getting information on what kind of fuels we have built up for wildfires. one of the things they do isdevelop seasonal forecasts and daily

forecasts to help us to prevent and respond to wildfires some of that stuff is the fire danger signs you see in the firedanger map we put out along with our engery realease component map we put out. also some of the stuff we do in predictives services is maintain online resources and partnership with texas a&&m university argilife and this information is all available online we're going to giveyou some of those links in this presentation later where to go to find information on yourown and we also use remote automated weather stations across the stateotherwise called raws stations and those

are scattered throughout the state andthey give us an invaluable source of data to come up with a lot of theinformation we are able to give out on this gonna turn you over to juan acuna and let him speak for few minutes to you all right good morning everyone i want to thank everyone for joining ustoday i'm going to look at the fire weather outlook for the rest of summergoing into the fall and into the winter as well get right to it we're going to start you off with the2016 summer weather outlook summary and a lot of what we do in fire weather isbased on info which is the el nino

southern oscillation that right now weare in a la nina watch but currently present today we do have into theneutral conditions that are present though there's not a la nina presentthere is not an el nino that is present we are right in between and that's what the enso neturalconditions mean, so for that, that is near or below average equatorial sea surface temperatures anomaly across the pacific ocean , and those are continuing to be near or below average at this point. as we head forwardthough la nina is favored to develop during august, september and october for 2016, so that is as we end summer and head into fall and with about fifty five to sixty percent chance of la nina

condition during the fall andwinter 2016 and going into early next year as well. so what that means for us here in texas unfortunately i understand a lot of you that are on the call with themeteorologist but for those that aren't bear with me with the sort ofbad news that i have for you that usually means for us climatologyspeaking, above normal temperatures with an equal chance of above or below normalprecipitation for much of the state of texas however deep south texas is favored forslightly above normal precipitation and that is just do too abundant gulf moisture at this time

so this is what it means, this is twographic these are from the climate predictioncenter or from noaa are no one and the first graphic that you see there is temperatures and you can see the entirecontinental basically united states is looking at a above normal chance ofwarmer temperatures throughout via august, september and october time frameand you'll see later on as we head into the fall and winter you're going to seemuch of that continuing on. precipitation forecast going into august, september andoctober most of the state a good ninety percent of the state is an equalchance so that's not to say that we're

going to be drier than normal that's notthat they were going to be wetter than that deep south texas area from aboutjust south the houston area right around galveston and all the way down to corpuschristi, brownsville you folks down into the deep rio grande valley region have about a 33 orforty percent chance of being above normal precipitation that's just because the weather patternthat were in. the gulf of mexico is essentially open for business at this point we're counting on everythe effect of counting on sea breeze effect, we are counting on heat driven showers and thunderstorms that kind of persist on the coastline

and once we lose the daytime heating ofthe day, most of that activity dies down so they may get to about central texasand then that's about it that's a good indication of why theclimate prediction center has put south texas in that above normal precipitation rateso the rest of the summer looking dry for most and a warmer than normal. as youlook at the three to four week outlook this if from today so we're looking atabout august six about august 19 and it's an experimental outlook forproduced by noaa and the climate prediction center and was made july 22nd still most of the state in fact all ofthe state is encompassed with at a least fifty

percent chance or greater of abovenormal temperatures expected with an equal chance of below or above averageprecipitation possible and that north east texas and a little spot right there ofbelow normal temperatures err below normal rain chances i should say and drier conditions more favored for that area. so right now we have high pressure that has kind ofdominated the last couple of weeks over the state and then that high-pressuremoved over to the south western half of the united states we got some rainfall across the area in fact we have youstill have to rain falling in panhandle this morning but thathigh-pressure ridge that dome of dryness

and heat is expected to build back overthe next couple of days and essentially almost rule the forecast for the nextcouple of weeks that's why there's three or four weeks outlook is looking atwarmer temperatures and at least driers conditions for the north eastern half ofthe state but i think a good chunk of the state of texas has a chance of belownormal precipitation as well and that's going to be the theme you'll find goingin to the remainder of my talk as i mentioned and so we look at theclimatology of the el nino southern oscillation and the reason why we dothis because it is a good indicator of what we can expect going into the forecast and what you're seeing right

here is from the iri and cpc so this from the international research institute forclimatology and society and also in correlation with the climateprediction center as well, most of this graph all those graphs aretrending below that your degree of degrees celsius temperature anomaly andwhat that indicates is la nina will be presentnow if there graphs all trendingupward that would indicate an el nino and if you joined the flash here a lotof what you saw last year with the trending upward but what we see here,what is going on the bottom of that graph for the month so you have june, july, august, july, august, september

and so on and so as we had toward theoctober, november, december time frame most of that is within one to zero degree range what that saying is we're looking at aweak el nino that will be present earlier in the year as we started 2016there was a strong indication that there was going to be a very strong la nina in effect and some of these graphs were trending down towards two to 2.5 more recently a lot of these trends are going closer to almost a weak la nina to a neutral phase at this point. as i mentioned before they're still a good fifty five to sixty percent chance that we will be in a weak la nina going into early fall and into late winter as

well this is what the short well these are the model infoprediction, so these are forecast models that are predicting what the sea surfacetemperature anomalies will be doing out specific and most of them are trendingbelow that zero degree celsius degree sea surface temperature anomalies, so again showing that most of the models are in agreement that we will be in a weak la nina what we're looking at here that anotherproduct of iri and cpc this is the probabilistic and so forth after lookingat probabilities now on the side looking at zero to hundred percent probability andon the bottom portion on the horizontal

run we're looking at the time period. againjuly, august, september, october and so on and once again as we had to to november,december, january time frame we are favored at that fifty to between fifty and sixty percent probability that will be that we will be in that weak la nina. this is not saying it's going to be a strong or weak la nina, this is just the probability of which phase thatwill be in whether it be el nino which is the red bar graph and you can see allthose are very very bottom load scale below intensive and the one thing thathas changed over the past couple of

weeks is that neutral phase, as we head back intojanuary, feburary, march, feburary, march april at the end of that craft their of theneutral begins to increase that's one of the recent changes thatwe've seen over the past couple weeks instead of it indicating from what wesaw earlier this year of a strong la nina and sticking around for most of 2017neutral is beginning to come back in the probabilistic of at least the greaterthan fifty percent chance that enso neutral will return by the febuarury, march, april time frame, going there and la nina will began to come back down. now the climatological probability

be el nino and la nina start totrend downwards and then both of the lines of a fucking button that greenthat neutral probability because to shoot up tremendously going at the endof time frame here so within enso in mind and what we havegoing on currently this is another product this the threemonths outlook, temperature probability and the precipitation probability foroctober, november, december so this our fall forecast, again as i mentioned warmer and dryer is going to be thetheme of my talk here and with the exception of a very very small portionof north dakota and portions of

montana once again almost the entireunited states is encompassed with that at least of forty to sixty percent chanceprobability that we're going to look at warmer than normal temperatures and ofcourse here in texas, the panhandle parts of west texas and down here the permian basin near the trans pecos has a greater than at least sixty percentchance probability that will look at warmer temperatures and moving on overto precipitation at least good forty percent of the majority of thestate is looking at drier conditions as well once again if you joined us lastyear we had el nino coming into effect we have lots of blues over on thetemperature side indicating cooler than

normal temperatures and on theprecipitation side we saw lots of green but now that we're turning in neutral and in la nina we're seeing lots of dryer colors and lots of warmer colors so the fallforecast not looking great if you're wanting the cooler than normaltemperatures were looking at warmer being the trend and we're also lookingat dryer for a good ninety-five percent of the state goingto be up to october, november , december time frame and not a whole lot changesunfortunately as we head into winter again as i mentioned we're looking atleast a weak la nina present fifty-five sixty percent chance that la nina will be present so warmer than

normal temperatures for the western halfof central and western half of the state and a good chunk of the state at fortypercent or higher that will look at dryer conditionsunfortunately as we had to december january, february as well, as you noticeup to the north at least the more central half of the united states looks thatcooler temperatures and water temperatures that sorry about that folks we just took alittle bit of a power hit here the looks like we'll continue going ithink we're still on line here so i'll continue on

once again we looked at cooler thannormal temperatures and wetter than normal temperatures for the northerntier of the united states and that's just because when la nina is present ourtropical jet as should say trends farther to the north so a lot of the low pressure system thatbrought us the cooler than normal temperatures and a lot of the rain fallson what we saw last year and now going to be moving to the northern half of theunited states so that's why they're looking at cooler temperatures andthat's why they're looking wetter and so that track of that that jet streamnow

farther north versus farther south that'swhy we're looking at warmer and drier air so to summarize the fall winterweather outlook we have la nina influenced weather for texas that's going to be the common themethat's below normal precipitation above normal temperatures now with that in mind again as i justmentioned that polar jet stream that's very variable during la nina is notfarther to the north we're looking at cold fronts coming intothe area now with lots of wind and not necessarily lots of rainfallunfortunately, so that's kind of a bad

combination when it comes to fireweather because tjhese fronts are going to come in dry, they could come in fast withlots of wind and dry air and that's not a really good combination especially sincewe're drying out already with fuels already drying out as we head into thefall and winter. so more wind and dry front intrusion, wecould see wind gusts going 30,40 and even highe,r 50 miles per hourwith some of these fronts that are expected to come in as we head into thewinter months and what that means is an increased probability of high-impactfire weather and we'll also need to keep our resources particularly updated when yourun it starts to get quote getting

closer to the state of texas because we will see dramatic wind shifts as well have a southeasterly wind ahead of each front orsouthwesterly wind i that will be pretty brisk and then once the frontalintrusion comes in and we'll have a strong north north easterly flow andespecially there's already fires present that could create a veryactive fire behavior once they start going and with that i'm going to hand it overto spencer the head of the predictive services deparmtent. morning everyone thanks for joining us today

so want to get over into the fuels andthe fire season potential now first what do we look at when thinkingabout or looking at potential for a fire season with the summer fire season or fallor winter fire season one of the first things we look at is the amount of fuelon the ground that's available to the burn and so itturns out that may and june played key roles in that and particularly the amount of precipitation that we get sort of sets the table for the rest of the summer. going into the fall as far as how much grass is on the ground as you cansee the image on the right there is two month sort of a percent of normal

precipitation map spi is the precipitation index and allthe greens and blues represent above the white or the clear would be normaland even though with normal precipitation may and june are too highestprecipitation months that's still quite a bit of precipitation across the state you look at the map on the image on theleft, here is what happened last year remember it was a very wet may and june last year well across the state of the area's thoughthis year that are concerned choices all

the rain we've got into the hill countrynorth central texas, east texas down into south texas so that's grown alot of grasses so i am going to take you around the state and show you some of the areas in the state where wetypically have fire concerns and look at the fuels first image on the left is ingillespie county there in central hill country on the lbj ranch on the rightup in north central texas, north of the metroplex up in wise county, pretty good fuel loadings and both of those areas after the rains of may and june andmoving down into central texas looking at hays county in between san antonioand austin see pretty good loading

in the cedars and junipers and over on the right theimage on the right is down in south texas in mcmullen county. we used to think that south texas didn't really have much of a fire season our fire activity until westarted realizing that well when you get a lot of grass like this they do so that becomes a concern for us down in south texas when we see thismuch grass down and then moving up into east texas up in northeast texas up into morris county over in harrison county good grassloadings there as well and one of the concerns for us when youget grass loadings like this in

east texas is that these do this thistype of fuel becomes a carrier into the more problematic fuels like thetimber fuels, you see in the background fires get started in grasses and carry over into the timber fuelsand then this is brisco county up in the panhandle region just south of amarilo, the image on the left is the planes showing the grass fairly good stand of grass out acrossthe plains in bristol county and then briscoe county also has canyon landsthere and you can see that grass is a good carrier and down into thecanyon lands and once fire gets down into those areas it becomes verydifficult to control very hard to put

out so real concerns for us there aswell this is a and a couple of shots from farwe had back on july eleventh the wilds canyon fire in stevens county as you cansee there in the foreground on the left is the abundance of grasses that we hadthat we have there and you can see that the fire the black the black scarring ofthe fire with the smoke in the background we had to wind that day and then thatwhen just push that fire right through there are even though we had still hadsome green in the grasses it's just the the amount of fuel and theamount of heat that's generated from

that fuel just overpowers the greenand carried fore far and it actually carried it back into some timber fuels in the background you see on right there and had some control problems asfar back in the second week in july. so where are we nowthis is the 30 day for percent normal moisture of looking at across the state as of yesterday and you can see that unlike the image that i showed youearlier with a lot of the blue and greens and everything across the statethis has a lot of reds,yellows on it some of the areas that have been dry turns out that, that verysimilar to what we saw last year where

we you know got the good rains inmay and june, and then we went through a long dry stretch of the same thing this yearabout the second third week of june and the moisture just begin to cut off we've gone through most of that . andalmost all this month except for this last week in july, dry across the stateand so we've seen significant drying with the high temperatures each day drying out, you can see that in area of particularly of concern to us are the hill country down into south texas upinto the area in between the metroplex abilene up to the pk area even portionsof the panhandle into the briscoe county

area that we mentioned and over into easttexas up in the northeast texas even in the central texas you can see areaswhere we have concerns for dry and we're just now entering august still got agood way to go to get through the heat of the summer so being this dry at thispoint is a concern for us and you also notice the sort of the spottyness of therainfall on this map is very typical summer rainfall pattern, get some areasthat will benefit from these scattered showers and then right next doorneighbor neighboring county or neighboring area you will still be verydry and i have a high potential for wildfire so this is our concern

heading into the the mid point, the latter part of summer is that some of these areas we came to have problematicsummer fires are very dry this is a graph showing current fire occurance levels the red linerepresents this year 2016 and the number of our responses that we've had so far july, august, september are the typicalsummer fire season and that green line represents the average number of oursfor the last 10 years red line this year the dotted blue linerepresents last year and started off a little slow last year but picked up andbecame above normal by the time we get

to about the middle of august last yearso far this year we're right about normal but with the dryness out there isstill a lot of summer left, our concerns that will probably going toabove normal before we exit august this year is well so definitely concerned there so ioutlook summary for for summer this year so our weather concerns as mentioned by juan, is that if one is that we have above normal temperature forecast, uncertain moisture but you know given the nature of moisture in the summer is generallyspotty so we will continue to see someareas remain dry and continue to increase in wildfire potential. ourfuel concerns are of course the abundant

grass fuel loading that's across thelandscape and those areas that are beginning and of course critcal levelsof dryness as those high temperatures which are expected return to the statenext week high upper nineties close to 100 degreesthat world is really works on those fuels and drying them out and so we hadthat's our concern going into the summers that were already drawing someplaces and that we can get drier so most likely outcome is that in thesedry areas we can see you know an active fire season with some potential forlarge fires, if we do see a little more moisture coming to the stateeven if its scattered that might keep us

for normal levels and of course next case below that would be if wewould somehow get some tropical moisture into the state which is probably on the low inconsidering the lack of tropical activity that we have been seeing so far this year but our most likely outcome in our concern for the summer is that in thesedry areas we will continue to see them dry and the activity will continue toincrease just a give me an idea what summer fires look like and how dangerousthey can burn how dangerous it can be they burn very hot they just don'tburn on the surface they also can burn

up into the crowns or what we call the aerial fuels, there are couple ofpictures show just how hot and you can just almost feel the heat off of those fires fromhere just by looking at them and how dangerous these fire are, very verydangerous fires that we have in the summer beacause of how hot and how difficult these fires arelooking at the weather concerns then setting the stage of for the fall and winter.of course as juan mentioned the influence of la nina with the below normal precip, above normal temperatures expected then you add to that th dry frontalintrusion sort of winds, normally do not get

a lot winds summer under highpressure that makes for fuels when those fronts start coming back into thestate we get winds up those dry fuels then we can that even amps up the concern even more for the potential for large fires there' is our fuels concerns of abundantgrass loading across the state, critical dryness critical fuel dryness thissummer fire season extends into the fall we experienced that last yearand we saw some vertical fires last fall because of that. concern is that we can see thatissue as well so our fire season potential lookingahead to the fall and winter is that with

la nina we anticipate an active fall and winter fire season we've had some of our most active winter fire seasons when la nina was present, 2011being the most recent when this it la nina is in place therre it just favorsincrease fire acitivity and of course when you add to that all the fuel that wehave on the ground, it just amps up the concern that we have headed into thefall and winter this year. if la nina for some reason doesn't developand we stay neutral through the period that could work in our favor

you can keep your fingers crossed therebut that would probably amp it down a little bit cut it down a little bit asfar as our expectations right now with the forecast for la nina oranticipations are for an active fall and winter fire season. i'll leave it there or what i got onemore slide just to show you what our concerns are for winter fires when weget heavy fuels and winds, these are fast-moving fires burn hot, hard tocontrol and they threaten anything that are out in front of a very dangerous fire situations. i will turn it over to stewart thank you tom

thank you once again for joining us myname is stewart cooms and i'm a wildland urban interface specialist with the texasa&m forest service based out of the wg jones state forest in conroe and this ismy 15th season as a wildland firefighter my duties include participating in avariety of wildfire mitigation and prevention programs but today i'd liketo share a few tips on how to prepare for wildfire, wildfire prevention andsafety this summer fire season of following these tips and concepts areproven and effective ways to reduce home loss in the event of a wildfire. beingfirewise is a proactive approach to wildfire prevention

by properly assessing risks to a home orproperty and implementing preventive measures the idea is for a home to beable to stand alone or survive if a wildfire passes through the area this can be done by creating a firewiselandscape or managing vegetation or as we firefighters call it fuel near the hometo keep the fire close to the ground and blow intensively basically if you canvisualize the arrangement and continuity of the vegetation has been overgrown ina volatile arranged on one end of the spectrum to short green grass on theother for the meteorologists that are

attending today and if we can encourageviewers in the general public to be proactive and merely google firewise orsearch they will be connected to resources that will helpthem reduce home loss in the event of a wildfire. firewise construction orusing building materials let's susceptible to wildfire impact isanother way to prepare and mitigate against wildfire we use the terms home ignition zone anddefensible space as ways to define to find these concepts around the structure. the graphic illustrates how firewise landscaping techniques are implementedyou know

stacking firewood away from the homeremoving brush. limbing trees are just some simple ways that homeowners canlimit fire spread if wildfire was to occur so sharing those terms of homeignition zone and defensible space are are good ways to get that the public toenvision the firewise concepts and a and learn the principles you know during a wildfire homes can belost to direct flame impingement or direct flames or wall of firesovertaking the structure however most of the time homes are lostdue to ember intrusion embers traveling from a burningtree or other fuel source and then

traveling up to several miles away landing in a receptive fuel bed on ornear the structure itself being embers aware is identifying those wood piles dirty gutters, leafs, openings and even lawnfurniture of basically anywhere and amber could land and cause furtherspread eliminating these and receptors are these cleaning the gutters, screeningthe attic of softening the vents and skirting eves and foundations.the past three slides show covers of three excellent publications we offer at our web thatour texas a&m forest service website along with a variety of otherinformation on how to be firewise and

prepare for wildfire this informationand publications can be found at the link on the bottom of your screen another program we are involved in it iscalled ready, set ,go the ready, set, go program providesresources to help prepare for wildfire and other types of emergency evacuationsas firefighters we want to get in there and start the fighting fire and not have todedicate time and resources to evacuation procedures of the goal ofready to go is to promote safety about following these three basic tenants if you know it's being ready around thehome with the firewise concepts we've

discussed but also assembling emergencysupplies and important belongings in a way they are easily accessible or in asafe place planning an escape route before hand andensuring there is those residing inside the home know the plan of actionif needed being said by staying aware of thelatest news and information from local media and fire departments and a goalgoing early follow your personal wildland fireaction plan doing so will not only support your ownsafety will allow firefighters to easilymaneuver resources the best combat the

fire don't hesitate, act early and act decisively and you know for the meteorologists on you know emphasizingwith your viewers that the quicker the folks throughout the quicker and moresafely we can engage the fire of use the media all the time is a crucial way to relay this important information aboutwildfire evacuations and also as the media and fire professionals of theready set, go program has numerous publicationsslideshows of videos resources and a lot of interesting stuff that you'reinterested in utilizing in your broadcast. nine out of ten wildfires intexas human caused with the ninety

percent of those ignition starting fromdebris burning or burning waste in a pile or burn barrels and then unintentionallyigniting adjacent fuels i really like to emphasize thatstatistic you know nine out of ten human-causedninety percent of those being from debris burning it really seems toresonate so some tips for safety reburning share are always comply withyour local regulations contact your local fire department inadvance to confirm the burning is allowed and to find out whether a permitis required to burn debris check your weather forecast . ensurethere's not gonna be any sudden gusts

of wind, weather fluctuations choose thesafe burning site, a safe site will be far away from power lines, overhanginglimbs, buildings, automobiles and equipment prepare the site correctly the groundaround the burn site be surrounded by gravel or mineral soil dirt or at least10 feet in all directions that keeping the surrounding area water down alsohelps well when doing the pre firm on using a burn barrel make sure it's equipped with the properfeatures always stay with your fire until it'scompletely out i can't emphasize that enough but ensurethat its been completely extinguished drown

the fire with water turn over the asseswith the shovel and drown it again repeat several times check the burn area regulalyr over thenext several days just to make sure that it does completely out of hand and rekindle and keep it legal it'sillegal to burn tires and most other waste productsthat are not from trees or shrubs so following these precautions i willhelp prevent unwanted wildfires from burning one of my personally favorite toosl useeach day is the texas interagency

coordination centers predicted serviceswebsite numerous geographically specific by related products are produced andupdated daily this consolidation of information iseasily accessible and readable you may get to the site by navigating tothe ticc or texas interagency coordination center home page at thelink listed selecting the predictive services tab and then enjoy the wideselection of products and information pertaining to fire weather fuelconditions you know for the meteorologistsattending, this to me is probably the best place for a fire specific weatherto incorporate into your broadcasts and

not only the content but the products aswell some of the examples of the predictiveservice products, these products can provide important important fire weather fuels forecast at a moment's notice andhelp determine the severity of fire weather conditions in your localizedarea some examples of products are shown suchas the current fuel dryness ,observed fire danger and critical thresholds ofmany more are available and i encourage you all to a visit this websiteespecially as these drying trend continue

another cool product that's produceddaily is our daily burn ban map the map is easily accessed by visiting the texasa&m forest service home page at the link at the top of your slide and thenclicking on the burn bans and both data is shown their county burn ban ordersare established by county judges and or county commissioners court the texas a&mforest service is not responsible for establishing removing burn bans the texas a&m forest service uses this daily burn ban map as a reference product in apublic service of the texas wildfire risk assessment portal is a greatwebsite which allows the public and government officials to explore wildfirerisk anywhere in texas at the click of a

button simply search text wrap from yourbrowser and skin it is the program it's a similar to navigating through googleearth, txwrap enables the user to select public viewer then zoom into theneighborhood scale out to the countywide scale, one may toggle between about 20layers that exists is geospatial data integrated and layered over a map of ourstate all layers pertained wildfire risk the wildland urban interface, vegetationfire behavior, historic fire returns but anyhow this program is a great wayfor anyone to get an idea of their risk from an unwanted fire

you know as meteorologists and the fireprofessionals attending you may sign up as a professional viewer and be able touse the text wrap as a way to communicate the risk and risk factorsfor your for your area and lastly we get texas a&m forest service has publicinformation officers on staff that are not only experienced while ouroperations and terminology but a fire line qualified and ready to assist alocal governments with information needs, these pios can serve asliaisons to other resources such as dozers overhead and aircraft our agencycan provide so i just thank you for letting me sharesome of those the fire prevention tips

that we appreciate your time andultimate will it take back over this one thank you all for attending here is a few websitesand ways you canfollow to keep in touch the ticc.tamu. edu website againas the information on fuels and fire weather as well as other resource we'regoing we also have the that shows what fires we are are responding to as the state all the fire are on there another website that we have is the it has the links to lot of ourpublic service announcements, way to get in

contact with us and loads more resourcesyou can use at a touch of your fingers if you want to stay in contact with we have two twitter accounts @txforestservice that's our main twitter accountand if you want to hear about what's going on is in regards to wildfires orall hazards response @tfsallhazards account to follow we update regularly on fire response or emergency esponse you can also find us on facebook and thewebsite is and you can email us at anytime via if you have any questions about this webinarand you want to learn more information please email us at news media and wewill respond back pretty quickly

thank you all for attending and hope you all have a great rest of the day

Home Zone Furniture Abilene Tx

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