We can’t help but feel like we are being watched and watched by Russian River campers, and the city of Dana Point, California, is not letting them get away with it.
The Russian River camping industry is booming, and according to reports, the city is in the midst of implementing a citywide curfew.
But is it really safe to camp in Dana Point?
According to city documents obtained by the San Francisco Chronicle, the restrictions are due to a number of factors: the number of campsites in the area, the location of the city’s water source, and some of the campers who have camped at the water source on previous days.
The documents, obtained by our colleague Dan McDonough, also indicate that the city has already closed the water supply to a portion of the campsites, and will have to re-supply the water sources for some of those campers.
Camping in Dana Poem is just one of the ways that the Russian River Valley can be an unsafe place to stay.
According to a 2013 article by the Daily Beast, many of the largest campsites are located on city-owned property, which is often under construction or on fire, which poses a risk of fires and explosions.
The city has issued several safety orders, including a ban on camping on city property and a ban to campers in public areas, according to the Daily Herald.
Some of the restrictions also prohibit tents, and are designed to prevent people from setting fires, which can result in serious injuries and deaths.
According to a recent article by The Associated Press, the Russian Water and Sewerage Authority has taken the precaution of shutting down the city for the rest of the year and plans to shut down the water for the entire year.
The Russian River Water and Drainage Authority says that it will reopen the water service after the curfew and that it is working on a solution to the problem of campers sleeping in public, as well as to prevent fires.
But, despite the precautions and restrictions, the Siberian city has reported a spike in incidents, according the AP.
According the Daily News, the Associated Press story said: “The campers say they have been repeatedly asked by city officials to leave by their own accord, and they say they’ve been told that they are not allowed to return.
The campers are angry, and have started a petition on Change.org, asking that the issue be resolved.
The city’s mayor, Brian Glynn, has called the issue ‘a public health emergency.'”
Campers have reported having to leave the city after hearing the story of the recent Russian River incident.
According a city report, in April, the camp campers told officials that they were planning to move to another city and that they didn’t want to spend more than $2,500 per person on a one-year contract in the Russian Valley, The Associated News reported.
According the story, the same day, a Russian River Fire Department inspector said that the camped campers should be relocated, according The Daily Herald article.
As a result of these reports, The Siberian city and its officials are working on plans to increase the safety of the public, according City Manager Jeff Smith.
The City Council has authorized $1.5 million for the Russian water and sewerage authority to purchase new equipment, as required by the Russian National Emergency Regulations.