Deer and elk are dying from chronic wasting disease in growing numbers. Burning the land may be the only way to turn back the disease.
NYS Entity Status
NYS Filing Date
MARCH 26, 2013
NYS DOS ID#
72 HOWELL AVE
DEER PARK, NEW YORK, 11729
NYS Entity Type
DOMESTIC LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY
2013 - MAC HOT FIRE FUEL LLC
AROUND THE WEB
- Fire May Be the Only Remedy for a Plague Killing Deer and Elk
By CARL ZIMMER - Monday Jun 26, 2017
- Dog Praised as Hero for Saving Deer (Whether He Meant To or Not)
By SARAH MASLIN NIR - Wednesday Jul 19, 2017
A video showed a golden retriever hauling a deer from the water. Was it instinct or something else?
- Wildfire near Yosemite grows to more than 70,000 acres
By Evan Sernoffsky and Kurtis Alexander - Thursday Jul 20, 2017
MARIPOSA — A wildfire ripping through California’s Gold Country grew by more than 24,000 acres overnight as thousands of evacuees remained in emergency shelters uncertain if their homes were destroyed. More than 3,000 firefighters battling the Detwiler Fire just west of Yosemite National Park have only reached 10 percent containment on the blaze that started Sunday and spread to 70,096 acres by Thursday morning. The fire has destroyed at least 45 structures, many of them homes, and is threatening more than 1,500 residences, according to the California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection. Mariposa, the southernmost town in the Gold Country region, a collection of old saloons and bygone buildings that now peddle mostly ice cream and local wine to tourists, stood nearly empty Thursday as thousands of locals were forced to flee. Flames from the fast-moving fire were tearing across a grassy ridgeline just above the 1850s-era community, burning homes as it charred thousands of acres of foothills to the north and leaving residents and visitors anxious about the fate of historical town. The past few weeks have brought hot, dry weather to the Sierra, often in the triple digits, which has combined with erratic winds in recent days to fuel the Detwiler Fire. While a wet winter left hills and valleys much moister than normal this year, once they dried out, a bumper crop of grass and brush emerged as easy prey for fire, particularly at lower, hotter spots like Mariposa. Tens of millions of trees have died because of the recent drought and a bark beetle infestation in the central and southern Sierra, a die-off that authorities fear only intensifies fire.
- Fire destroys California homes as crews battle hot weather
Saturday Jul 8, 2017
(AP) — A fast-moving wildfire in the Sierra Nevada foothills destroyed 10 structures, including homes, and led to several minor injuries, fire officials said Saturday as blazes threatened homes around California during a heat wave.After five years of severe drought, California got a big break with record rainfall and snowpack in parts of the state this year that has delayed the start of fire season in some places, but has also led to explosive vegetation growth that could fuel future fires.Five residents and one firefighter suffered minor injuries in the Butte County fire, the California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection reported, and evacuation orders were in place in the rural area about 60 miles north of Sacramento.
- Fire in Antioch displaces 50 people, sends 3 to hospital
By Sarah Ravani - Saturday Jul 8, 2017
A large fire that broke out in Antioch on Friday night gutted four apartment buildings, displaced 50 residents and sent three people to the hospital, fire officials said. Due to strong winds, the fire quickly spread to an acre in size, torching trees and eventually engulfing four apartment buildings, Laing said. Three people were transported to the hospital for treatment of smoke inhalation. Initial reports stated that the fire was caused by fireworks, but Laing said it appears those reports were false and the cause remains under investigation. With another hot day on deck for Antioch on Saturday, Laing advised residents to be careful with smoking materials and to keep parked cars off grassy areas.
- Survivors packed into deadly hot truck suffer dehydration, heat stroke
By Associated Press - Sunday Jul 23, 2017
SAN ANTONIO — San Antonio Fire Chief Charles Hood says the many injured survivors taken from the tractor-trailer parked outside a Walmart store were suffering in varying degrees from such injuries as heat stroke and dehydration. Hood told journalists at the scene that paramedics and firefighters who treated the victims found all had accelerated heartbeats...