MAP: How many of California's wildfires remain?

All of last week's wildfires are extinguished or more than 50 percent contained.
Image: us-fire-california
Firefighters from Santa Fe Springs battle to control hotspots of the Maria Fire in Santa Paula, Ventura County, California, on Nov. 2, 2019.Apu Gomes / AFP - Getty Images

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By Nigel Chiwaya, Jiachuan Wu and David K. Li

As October's California wildfires die down, use our interactive map to see what fires remain.

Early Friday morning the Maria fire ignited northwest of Los Angeles. That day destroyed two homes, threatened 2,700 more, and caused the evacuation of 10,800 residents. As of last report Sunday evening it was at more than 9,400 acres and 70 percent contained.

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Earlier last week a brush fire, the Hillside fire, near San Bernardino destroyed six homes.

Most of the previous week's blazes were contained or extinguished by Nov. 3.

In Southern California, the Easy fire was 100 percent contained as of Sunday, as was the 46 fire.

Among the biggest threats last week was the the Getty fire, which has consumed more than 700 acres on a hillside in West Los Angeles and the Kincade fire in wine country north of San Francisco. That fire had burned through more than 77,000 acres, approximately 117 square miles, and was 78 percent contained as of Sunday evening.

To the north, in the Santa Clarita Valley, the Tick fire scorched more than 4,600 acres, and was 100 percent contained by Halloween.

The Palisades fire, which started Oct. 21, forced the evacuation of at least 628 homes by the scenic Los Angeles shoreline.

To the north, the Burris fire in Mendocino County burned though hundreds of acres and was extinguished by Sunday night.

The South fire in the Shasta-Trinity National Forest has scorched more than 2,400 acres since it started in September.

CORRECTION (Oct. 30, 2019, 10:50 a.m.): A previous version of this article misstated the location of the Tick fire. It is in the Santa Clarita Valley, not the San Fernando Valley.

Joe Murphy contributed.