Hawaii has been rocked by a wildfire and a series of deadly car crashes.
Now that the fires have subsided, residents and tourists are returning to their normal routines.
The Big Island and other islands have been put under quarantine and some hotels have been evacuated.
The fires have destroyed hundreds of homes, destroyed roads and cut off the mainland from the rest of the country.
Here are some things you need to know about Hawaii.1.
Hawaii’s fire is a ‘tremendous’ fire that is ‘extremely challenging’2.
The fire is in a relatively small area, with no major evacuation centers and no threat of any major power outages3.
Residents in Hawaii are being asked to avoid all outdoor activities, including walking, biking and riding horses, until further notice4.
The governor has ordered an evacuation of most of the Big Island from the islands, with the exception of Maui5.
More than 200 people have died from the fires so far6.
The U.S. Department of Homeland Security is sending personnel to Hawaii and will continue to provide assistance to those affected by the fires7.
The National Guard is in place to assist Hawaii’s firefighters and firefighting agencies in their efforts to contain the fires8.
A fire in Hawaii is burning a major highway and a major air tanker truck was destroyed in the fire9.
A major road bridge across the Kaʻū’i River is closed, while other road bridges are closed in the Big Islands10.
There are no evacuation centers in Hawaii11.
No evacuations have been ordered for the U..
S., and the Hawaii Department of Transportation has been ordered to begin preparing the islands for a major evacuation that could last up to three days.
Hawaii’s fire has burned the Ka’ahualī, Big Island, Mānoa, Waianae, and Kauai counties in the central and southern parts of the state.
It is expected to burn through much of the island of Mauaʻi, and possibly the entire state of Hawaii by Sunday afternoon.
It has already destroyed hundreds in Hawaii, with at least 4,000 people killed and more than 9,000 injured.
Residents have been asked to be patient as they return to their homes, and many have been forced to evacuate.
David Ige said Tuesday that the state has lost “a lot of people” in the fires, but the governor said there are no plans to declare a state of emergency.
He added that Hawaii’s public safety system has been strengthened by a state-of-the-art water supply system that is being improved.
Hawaiians have been returning to the Big Isle for weeks.
A total of more than 200,000 residents have been allowed to return to the island since the fires began.
They have had to be put under evacuation orders and will be restricted to outdoor activities for the time being.
The island’s roads are being closed to motorized vehicles, with a temporary restriction on walking on the islands roads until the end of next week.
The evacuation centers have been closed and some residents have also been asked not to go outside until further notices.
The state has also put in place new road safety measures to reduce vehicle collisions.
Hawaii has not had a major power outage since May 8, but power outage warnings remain in effect for some of the islands main roads.
Hawkeni Governor David Igo said Tuesday he would not be commenting further on the fire, which has already burned nearly 600,000 acres and killed at least 7,000.
Igo called the fires “a very challenging and difficult situation.”
Igo noted that there were no significant power outouts and that the fire was under control.
He also said he had been in contact with the U,S.
Army Corps of Engineers to assess the damage to the islands.
The power outgrades were due to the fires having been fueled by carbon dioxide emissions.