They are the often forgotten fire victims — those who cleaned the houses that went up in flames, who worked the land that burned, who cooked the food and made the beds in restaurants and hotels that no longer exist — many of whom may never qualify for federal aid because they’re undocumented.
Local winemakers began the new year resolute in their intention to continue put their talents to work for the industry and for fire victims.
The fires are both a tragedy and a coming together, a realization of how much our community matters.
Meet the restaurateurs who made feeding Sonoma County their mission during October's deadly fires.
Every musician has an emotional connection to their instrument. In the North Bay fires, over 10 percent of the more than 6,200 homes destroyed contained a piano.
Following the Sonoma County fires, a few local residents worked hard to collect singed pages from beloved books, burned postcards, letters and photographs and reconnect these rescued remnants of the past with their owners.
Survivors and first responders share personal accounts of horror and heroism during the first hours and days of the Sonoma County fires.
Read the story of how one fire captain saved thousands of Glen Ellen homes - one of many heroic experiences during the Sonoma County fires.
As flames engulfed Sonoma County, Tom Swearingen picked up his brush and started working on an art series of 365 roses - one for each day of the year - to remind us that, for many, the struggle continues long after the fires are out.
Artists and designers are creating images of hope and solidarity to support those affected by the fires.