SAVE KONOCTI LOOKOUT TOWER ​

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Want to join me, Bill Ulmer, in making a difference? I’m raising money to benefit Forest Fire Lookout Association, and any donation will help make an impact. Thanks in advance for your contribution to this cause that means so much to me and Lake County.

The Forest Fire Lookout Association is a national organization committed to the research, the preservation, and history of forest fire lookouts, sites, and facilities. The Association works to educate and to enhance public knowledge and awareness of these historic sites and to save the structures, or when not possible or feasible, to capture and save their history. The FFLA frequently partners with local groups and the agencies that own or manage the lookouts to bring about successful outcomes.

If any questions. Please call Bill Ulmer at 714-473-5111.

FFLA-CCWR is a registered 501 (c)3 non-profit so all donations are tax deductible. 

Grants or for additional information contact Christopher Rivera cprivera453@gmail.com

The Forest Fire Lookout Association (FFLA) founded in 1990, is an all-volunteer national organization involved in research of former forest fire lookout sites, ground cabins and early forest fire detection methods. Anecdotes of lookout operators both past and present are documented.

The Central California Western Region (FFLA-CCWR) was organized in 2015 as a nonprofit volunteer organization dedicated to restoring, maintaining and staffing historic fire lookouts in California’s Central Western Counties.

The California – South Division was formed in 2018 to assist chapters, such as the California Central Western Region (ffla-CCWR) or other organizations with similar ambitions in bringing the nationals goals to fruition.  
Currently the California – South Division is seeking volunteers for the newly re-opened:

Chews Ridge Lookout Tower in Monterey County

The men and women of the California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection (CAL FIRE) are dedicated to the fire protection and stewardship of over 31 million acres of California’s privately-owned wildlands. In addition, the Department provides varied emergency services in 36 of the State’s 58 counties via contracts with local governments.
The Department’s firefighters, fire engines, and aircraft respond to an average of more than 5,600 wildland fires each year. Those fires burn more than 172,000 acres annually.
While Californians are learning more and more about the good as well as the bad of fire, the prevention of large, damaging fires remains a priority for CAL FIRE. From Smokey Bear, to the thousands of CAL FIRE Volunteers in Prevention (VIPs), to new alliances with communities, private industry, and government agencies, aggressive action in fire prevention and fire safety is occurring throughout the State.