On June 6, Nova Scotia’s Nova Scotia Fire Service announced that the country’s second-largest wildfire was burning near Port Macquarie.
That evening, Nova Scotians began reporting on social media that the fire was under control.
But the next day, it was reported that firefighters were not able to save the entire town.
Nova Scotia is a fire-prone province and the fire started from the northwest corner of the province.
It has since grown to nearly 900 square kilometres.
There are several factors that could have contributed to the fire’s size and spread.
There is a strong drought in Nova Scotia, which is affecting the crops and agriculture.
There has also been a recent increase in the number of wildfires in the province, which has led to a significant increase in fuel costs.
There have been several reports of oil tankers being damaged in recent weeks.
These fires are also affecting the tourism industry, as the fires cause a significant loss of revenue.
“In this day and age of increasing fuel prices, it’s imperative that we do everything we can to reduce the cost of firefighting and save lives,” said Premier Darrell Dexter.
“We have to continue to work with our fire department, to continue working with the public to reduce fuel costs and save the lives of our fire fighters.”
Nova Scotia has experienced a number of fire incidents over the past few years.
In 2012, the province was hit with a major fire that resulted in the death of one firefighter.
It was the second-deadliest fire in Nova Scotia’s history.
The fires have been linked to an increase in oil tanker traffic, which could be contributing to the higher costs of the firefighting industry.
But while there is no proven link between these fires and oil tanker traffic, there are many people who believe the oil tanker industry is the main reason the fires are taking so long to extinguish.
Some Nova Scotian residents believe the oilsands are to blame, and are calling for a moratorium on oil tanker imports, and the banning of all oil tanking.
“I’ve never seen anything like this, but I’m sure it’s been going on for a long time,” said one resident of the town of Port Macauley, who wished to remain anonymous.
“You’re seeing more fires every day, and this is something that’s going to get worse before it gets better.”
There are a number reasons why Nova Scotia needs a firefighting solution.
A large number of people living in rural areas are experiencing the effects of a dry spell, and some people are worried about the water supply.
The province’s fire service has had to put additional resources into the fight, and it has become increasingly difficult to maintain control of the situation.
In the past, Nova Scots could afford to be more aggressive in its response, and more fuel was available to help fight the fire.
However, the cost to fight the fires has escalated, and there is a significant amount of work that needs to be done to keep the fire under control and reduce fuel prices.
The government also has to consider the environmental impact of the fires, as well as the health of the residents and the communities around them.
“The health and safety of the Nova Scotans is our number one priority and the response to these fires is an important part of our response,” said Dexter.
A firefighting plan is also in place, which includes a plan to use the Nova Power grid and other infrastructure to provide electricity for a limited number of homes.
There was also a proposal to build a fire suppression system for homes, which will cost $50 million over 10 years.
While the province is taking a tough approach to the fires in order to protect people and their property, the fire situation is getting worse and people are asking why it took so long for the fires to be contained.
The Nova Scotia Government said it is taking action to reduce fuels costs and to support firefighting efforts.
“Our focus is to keep fighting these fires to the best of our abilities and to prevent a recurrence of the same conditions we have experienced in the past,” said Chief Fire Officer Kevin Killeen.
“While we know that the weather is unpredictable and the fires continue to evolve, the priority is to maintain our commitment to fighting them and keeping people safe.
The province is also working with Nova Scotia Hydro, Nova Power and the province’s Emergency Management Agency (EMA) to ensure there are no additional fuel costs for Nova Scotiacans. “
Nova Scotia will continue to do everything possible to protect the lives and property of our residents, as we continue to fight these fires.”
The province is also working with Nova Scotia Hydro, Nova Power and the province’s Emergency Management Agency (EMA) to ensure there are no additional fuel costs for Nova Scotiacans.
Nova Scotias firefighting department has also released a statement in regards to the wildfires, saying that it is working with provincial and provincial partners to find a plan that meets all the needs of the community and the safety of our firefighters.