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Close-up of burned trees. In April, 2010, about six months after the Station Fire, re-growth has yet to appear in some of the burn areas of the in Angeles National Forest. This may be due to higher burn temperatures that killed root structure or rains that removed topsoil. Colder temperatures may also be responsible. Areas with less re-growth often have whiter soil than areas with re-growth indicating topsoil may be gone with only bedrock remaining. The Station fire, the tenth largest wildfire in California History burned over 160,000 acres from late August to mid October 2009. Angeles Forest Highway, Angeles National Forest, Los Angeles County, California, USA

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Station Fire six months after fire
Close-up of burned trees. In April, 2010, about six months after the Station Fire, re-growth has yet to appear in some of the burn areas of the in Angeles National Forest. This may be due to higher burn temperatures that killed root structure or rains that removed topsoil. Colder temperatures may also be responsible. Areas with less re-growth often have whiter soil than areas with re-growth indicating topsoil may be gone with only bedrock remaining. The Station fire, the tenth largest wildfire in California History burned over 160,000 acres from late August to mid October 2009. Angeles Forest Highway, Angeles National Forest, Los Angeles County, California, USA

Filename: CA17048.jpg
Source: Citizen of the Planet
Date 7 Apr 2010
Location: Los Angeles California United States
Credit: Peter Bennett/Citizen of the Planet
Copyright: Peter Bennett
Model Release: No
Property Release: No
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