By Fox News StaffPublished September 03, 2018 10:06:06It’s the season to be bushwhacking.

It’s the time to explore the wild, the hidden, the mysterious, the wild west, and the wildest parts of America.

Wildfires are the last of the “big five” — the worst, the hottest, the driest, and most destructive.

The top three are California, Arizona, and Nevada, and all but one of those states has seen record-breaking wildfires.

So far, the wildfire season has been even more intense than the drought.

On average, the state has had more than 5,600 wildfires.

But the number of fires has actually dropped in most states.

In 2016, the year wildfires became a big part of the national conversation, it took a while for wildfires to be the top fire hazard in America.

Then, in 2017, a wildfire in Montana caused the largest wildfire to break out in history, and then the Great Fire of Northern California, in which an estimated 100,000 people were evacuated.

A lot of that has to do with the climate.

This year is set to be hotter, drier, and more unpredictable than previous years.

It has been forecasted to get hotter, and dryer, with more and more wildfires breaking out in the summer.

And it has been predicted that some states will see wildfires increase.

Colorado and New Mexico alone are predicted to see more than 50,000 fires in 2018.

And that is on top of the nearly 3,500 wildfires already raging in California.

Wildfire season is not over yet.

There are still a lot of fires burning across the country.

But it is becoming more likely that the next wildfire will be a lot less destructive than the last.

Here are a few things to keep in mind if you’re planning on heading out on a camping trip:The best way to prepare is to plan ahead.

While you can be prepared for any possible disaster, if you don’t have the right gear and equipment, you may not be able to get out and camp.

It also depends on where you live.

In the last couple of weeks, wildfires have started burning in Colorado, Wyoming, and Oregon.

In Nevada, the largest wildfires have been burning in the Mojave Desert.

There have been numerous reports of people camping in hot, dry conditions in areas with high humidity.

Wildlife in the wildernessThe U.S. has a massive number of wildlife that lives in the mountains, forests, and swamps.

In the west, there are the white-tailed deer, black bears, black squirrels, and elk.

In Alaska, there’s the grizzly bear, polar bear, and white-footed ferret.

In some parts of the country, there is an abundance of native species.

The deer and the black bear are among them.

If you are planning to visit a fire-prone area, you should check with the local fire department.

Wildflowers and trees have been a hot-button topic in 2017.

In some parts, they are popping up in unusual places.

For example, the fire of late-October in Northern California sparked the largest ever tree bloom.

The bloom is believed to have resulted from a wildfire that was ignited by a large, old tree.

In addition to fire, many areas are getting hotter.

The drought has helped create more heat in the Southwest, which is helping to make things even more dangerous.

The wilds are changingThe forests in the West are changing rapidly, as people move to the cities and urban centers and the population increases.

A new study by the University of Colorado Boulder found that the average number of wildfires per square mile has increased by nearly 50 percent in the last 50 years.

This is due in part to a warming climate and a more severe drought.

In 2017, wildfires killed more than 13,000 firefighters, and they burned more than 1,200 square miles of land.

In 2018, they burned about 5,500 square miles, and burned nearly 6,000 square miles more.

Wildfires also devastated the communities that are already suffering from the drought, such as the Navajo Nation.

The Navajo Nation lost nearly 25 percent of its territory in 2016.

This article is part of a series on wildfire trends in the U.N. and is being produced by The Conversation, an independent news site covering the intersection of science, policy, and politics.