Bobcat fires a bridge of unhealthy air over LA


On the south coast from the eastern San Gabriel Valley to the western San Fernando Valley, a terrible blanket of smoke from the bobcat fire led to health advice in much of Los Angeles County on Saturday, forcing La Zoo to shut down and threaten Rama was done. ‘Commencement Day’.

The Los Angeles County Public Health Department warned residents to stay indoors as much as possible and to do physical exertion, indoors or out.

County Health Officer Drs. Mantu Davis said, “If you can see smoke, soot or ash, or you can smell smoke, pay attention to your immediate environment and take precautions to protect your health.” “These precautions are particularly important for children, older adults, and people with heart or lung diseases.”

Davis advised day camps in smoke-affected areas, such as hiking or picnics.

The air quality around Ram’s Sophie Stadium in Inglewood was hovering below that level on Saturday, which would trigger the postponement or transfer of the team’s Sunday opener against the Dallas Cowboys under NFL rules.

Rams management said on Friday that air quality was being monitored around the stadium, but they expected the game to be played as scheduled.

The Los Angeles Zoo announced on Saturday that it would not open on Sunday or Monday due to unhealthy air quality but was expected to reopen on Tuesday.

A zoo statement said that anyone who has a ticket or has a reservation for the closing date can request a refund or rescheduling.

The zoo is monitoring the condition of the animals and no ill effects are feared.

The burning bobcat fire has engulfed more than 30,000 acres in the National National Forest north of Ajsu. As of Saturday, it was only 6% contained.

Poor air quality also contributed to the shutdown Eight parks in los angeles county: Eaton Cannon, Devils Punchboneal, Frank G. Bonelli Regional Park, Lario Staging Area, Marshall Canyon, Peck Road Water Conservation Park, San Dimas Canyon Natural Area and Santa Fe Dam Recreation Area.

The South Coast Air Quality Management District issued a smoke advisory on Saturday and Sunday covering the southern half of the county, including the San Gabriel Mountains.

  • Central los angeles
  • Northwest Coastal LA County
  • Southwest Coastal LA County
  • South Coastal LA
  • Southeast LA County
  • West san fernando valley
  • East San Fernando Valley
  • West San Gabriel Valley
  • East San Gabriel Valley
  • Pomona-Walnut Valley
  • South San Gabriel Valley
  • South central los angeles county
  • Santa clarita valley
  • San Gabriel Mountains

Small particles in the smoke of the forest fire can cause diseases like burning eyes, runny nose, sore throat, headaches and bronchitis. In people with sensitive conditions, they may have difficulty breathing, wheezing, coughing, fatigue, and chest pain.

The Health Department has advised residents to keep windows and doors closed and air conditioners closed, which does not have a reintroduction option to prevent air drawing from outside. If the temperature in the house becomes too hot, the residents should go to an air-conditioned place like a cooling center.

It is said that pets should be kept indoors.