In the final installment in our fire anniversary profile series, we meet a handful of locals who share stories of compassion, community and hope.
Sonoma County residents continue to deal with trauma in the wake of last year's firestorm. Here's where to receive free support.
During the first few hours of the fires, KSRO news anchor Pat Kerrigan became the only source of information for many. A familiar voice amid fear and chaos, Kerrigan reported for 14 hours straight that first day, not knowing if her own home was still standing. Hear her story, and those of other locals, in these intimate first-person accounts.
These small Sonoma Valley towns have come back from last year's fires with a renewed sense of community and new businesses.
Moving and inspiring first-person accounts from Sonoma County residents affected by the North Bay fires.
They are the lucky few: those whose homes were spared in neighborhoods otherwise destroyed. Yet for these residents, the experience is fraught with anxiety and guilt.
When wildfires bore down on Santa Rosa, the Astro Motel had not yet opened. Within two days, they were hosting fire evacuees for free.
On the anniversary of the firestorm, we shine a light on those who fought through our region's darkest hours. Out of the ashes, heroes emerged - both friends and strangers.
Luke Fraser lost everything in the October fires, but thanks to help from many sources he’s back at work and inspired to succeed.
Coffey Park is a face of fires that did the unthinkable, leaping over Highway 101 and leveling a whole community. The cleanup here has begun and soon the rebuilding. Coffey Park will return.