In California, fire officials say, there’s a good chance a fire could ignite a camping structure before it even has a chance to go up in flames.
But when the fire starts, that’s often not always the case.
In many cases, the cause of a campfire is usually discovered after the blaze has already begun.
In many cases that’s when officials ask you to leave the campsite and come back later to check on the structure.
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For some people, it’s also a good time to make plans to avoid camping in the future.
For others, it can be an especially stressful time.
But for many, it is the only way to escape the pain of a burning camp.
And if you’ve been planning to take your camping trip to a desert resort, here are some things to keep in mind.
There’s a lot of heat in the airThese conditions could make it hard to find shade in a dry area.
And that’s bad news for those with health issues or other conditions that can cause sunburn.
Here are some tips to help you make it through the hot, dry conditions.
Don’t wait to leaveThe best time to leave a campground is before it gets too hot.
That means that you should leave your tent in the tent area for at least 30 minutes, or until the fire is out.
If it’s too hot, you may want to wait until the sun goes down before you leave.
If you leave before the fire has burned a tent, you could end up having to use the bathroom and/or shower for a while.
And if you don’t leave immediately, you can’t be sure that the campground has been cleared of the fire.
You don’t have to leave if it’s not safe to do so.
If the fire’s still burning, you should probably leave.
And you should also consider leaving if it has become too dangerous to leave.
In California, officials say it’s OK to leave your campground at any time and return later to assess the condition.
But if you’re planning on camping at a resort, that might be a good idea to leave before it’s time to go.