Smoke can be seen over Sacramento as the Sacramento Metropolitan Fire District and Sacramento Area Flood Control Agency burn 55 acres of brush Friday in Rio Linda.
Smoke can be seen over Sacramento as the Sacramento Metropolitan Fire District and Sacramento Area Flood Control Agency burn 55 acres of brush Friday in Rio Linda. Anthony Sorci asorci@sacbee.com
Smoke can be seen over Sacramento as the Sacramento Metropolitan Fire District and Sacramento Area Flood Control Agency burn 55 acres of brush Friday in Rio Linda. Anthony Sorci asorci@sacbee.com

Controlled burn blazing in Rio Linda

October 06, 2017 12:35 PM

Comments

More Videos

California wildfires in pictures: 7 days of devastation and struggle 1:06

California wildfires in pictures: 7 days of devastation and struggle

'Every house is gone and the school is all that's left,' says Sonoma schools leader 1:13

'Every house is gone and the school is all that's left,' says Sonoma schools leader

'What are we going to do with people who no longer have a home?' 1:19

'What are we going to do with people who no longer have a home?'

Checking up with hero dog Odin and the goats he protected 1:11

Checking up with hero dog Odin and the goats he protected

Tubbs Fire aftermath, as seen from above 1:30

Tubbs Fire aftermath, as seen from above

Watch as hero dog Odin reunites with his sister 1:53

Watch as hero dog Odin reunites with his sister

See Bear Fire burning parts of 271 acres in Santa Cruz County 0:09

See Bear Fire burning parts of 271 acres in Santa Cruz County

See Santa Rosa before and after the fire 0:47

See Santa Rosa before and after the fire

Loma Rica resident describes 'nerve-wracking' Cascade Fire evacuation 3:14

Loma Rica resident describes 'nerve-wracking' Cascade Fire evacuation

Survivor cat rescued by PG&E worker among wine country fire devastation 0:38

Survivor cat rescued by PG&E worker among wine country fire devastation

  • 'Every house is gone and the school is all that's left,' says Sonoma schools leader

    Northern California’s Oct. 8 wildfires were among the most destructive in U.S. history, and in Sonoma County, they uprooted an entire school system.