Brad Weldon lost his home to a fire when he was a boy, and so when the fall of a wild grass came into his army house in the pineachs where he was in a position; living with his blind mother who is 89 years old, he was not going to stop an accident twice. Weldon and her mother's guardian, who were protected by pipes and garden buckets, successfully fought the flames for 24 hours. At times, they would have to lie down in the & # 39; dig to & # 39; a & # 39; burn up as if there were 60 miles (97 kph) winds to & # 39; let flames through the woods. After saving his home in Paris, Weldon does not leave what he is now doing; call the & hell; zone hell. & # 39; "If they get out of this, he'll have a gun gun," said Weldon. "My mother says they need to be hitting her ass too. She does not go without a fight. Weldon is among a small group of people who are The fire continues to leave leaving orders and decided to be preserved in the depressing and humid landscape. The paradise expands the town of Paradise, which is about 140 miles ( 225km) north of San Francisco, and much of the surrounding area, killed at least 77 people and destroyed more than 10,500 homes. Sheriff Butte County, Kory Honea, did not know How many people were living in the zones. Expressors who meet someone in the area to confirm that they live there, but not they do another activity. "We do not pull them out," he said. "If someone rests at his house, I do not need to arrest him if It does not create any problem. I try to & # 39; treat people with respect and compassion. & # 39; Honea said it was difficult to blast that message because it could inspire people to abandon tolerance orders, and they can even create problems if they are. survive the first threat. He said that landlords met people who stayed behind and ran out of food. It's a huge challenge to get to # 39; stay behind in the ruins that smoke with the challenges required: There is no power, public water supply and there is no nearby place for supply. Residents who do not have a grocery, drinking water or fuel for generators are not allowed to return. The fire continues to & # 39; burned and the sheriff has said that there is no timeline for when people return in the area because there is no previously visible space. Patrick Knuthson, who had a large metal workshop in a small interior room, said he does not expect to go away and has enough food and fuel to make electricity to his residence and to water off his well. Knuthson has been employed as a guardian of his throat in the woods on the edge of Pharas where only two of the two houses stood on his way. A logo is painted by a sign saying & Looters will be killed !! & # 39; "My friend was locked down," Knuthson said. We are all on our weapons. We will ask questions later. & # 39; Weldon also feared that looters would be broken into style & # 39; hiektorian – one-story land with interesting information inside inside Victoria. This is a ghost town, his friend, & # 39; he said. It's a black pitch; there. If you hear something, you're better to be on your side because someone is outside your house. & # 39; Knuthson said he knew about 40 people who still lived in the mountains and said he would welcome anyone who wants to park parking on his / her. his big plan. For a short time, his cousins, Phillip and Krystin Harvey, who lost their mobile home, had been living with their three teen girls in a camp, trying to hang on a piece of life they knew. At night, the victims of the Camp fire called a fireplace stood to stay warm. When someone was offering supplies, Arissa Harvey was not 16 years old who wanted text books so that she would not come back. Finally, the family went up and moved to Oroville to stay with friends to get some stability and security, Knuthson said. "They had to go out of their smoke," said Knuthson. & # 39; To have a living like this. & # 39; Some survived because they had no other place. Troy Miller, who had tried to escape from his home Concow but was turned back with flames, camping in a truck next to the metal frame to stay home. His horse and three dogs survived, but he has no money or insurance for rebuilding. Some firefighters dropped water to drink a bit of water, but hoped that someone would get through the roads and bring him a torch and some taps for water in the pre- recited. & # 39; I'm alive and I'm still here. Many others are worse than I am, "he said." I have a lot of belief in God. I think things are okay. & # 39; Weldon said he was also living because he did not; thought there was a safe place that he could give his mother – especially now that the norovirus has been broken in some sheltered places. He is confident that they can continue for months with many exhibitions, gas he is going to do; siphoning from working vehicles to generate its generator power and 3,000 gallon swimming pool (11,356 liters) for swimming and water care for the toilet. "Put as little as possible," he said. & # 39; All the gallons you put down there, you will not get back. & # 39; There is also the underground boy good mountain underground & # 39; A stealthy that has drunk water and unproductive food. And just out of bit it's a & n; Every time, every time, "said Weldon. ___ Melley Daughters from Los Angeles. The reporter AP Sudhin Thanawala in Chico added this report.