Jerry McLean folds the flag that was flying outside the remains of his home Wednesday, Dec. 5, 2018, in Paradise, Calif. (AP Photo/Don Thompson) (Paradise, Calif.) -- Nearly four weeks after the devastating blaze leveled her town, Jennifer Christensen was allowed back to return to her home in Paradise, where the first thing she saw was her son's charred tricycle in the front yard. Christensen was among hundreds of residents who were allowed back into neighborhoods on the east side of town for the first time since the Nov. 8 blaze, which killed at least 85 people and destroyed about 14,000 homes.
Hundreds of residents were allowed back into neighbourhoods on the east side of town for the first time since the November 8 blaze.
Back to Paradise. Three weeks after the devastating Camp Fire all but destroyed the town, children are back in school, but most everything else is in flux.
The search for people unaccounted for after the deadliest U.S. wildfire in at least a century is winding down in Northern California, with just 11 names left on a fluctuating list that once approached 1,300 and prompted fears that hundreds had died in the flames. The declining number released late Monday
Paradise, Calif. • Joyce and Jerry McLean sifted through twisted metal and broken glass Wednesday on the property where their mobile home once stood, hoping to find precious family possessions that might have survived the <a href="https://www.sltrib.com/news/nation-world/2018/11/11/camp-fire-kills-becoming/" target=_blank>devastating California wildfire that leveled Paradise</a>.