Allana Hall said this marks the second time she has fled a California fire.
Plumes of smoke loom in the sky several miles away, seen behind a home in Thousand Oaks, Calif., as a wind-driven wildfire known as the Hill fire threatens the area late Thursday afternoon, November 4, 2018.
"We've just been posting all over social media".
Everyone in Paradise, a community of 27,000 people about 290 kilometres northeast of San Francisco, was ordered to get out.
"There was a big, giant wall of fire on the side of the auto", Kambourian said of his wife's evacuation.
A vintage auto rests among debris as the Camp Fire tears through Paradise.
California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection Capt John Gaddie told the Associated Press that some residents in Paradise had been trapped by the fire. By 8:20 a.m., the house was burning.
Fire officials characterized the inferno as explosive.
Others described watching flames consume their property as they evacuated. At one point, a tree branch fell on his vehicle, smashing his windshield and denting his hood.
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"The whole hill's on fire", she said while crying. "It's been hopscotching the ridges", she said. State fire authorities said they could not confirm the reports.
The towns of Pulga and Concow and most of Paradise were evacuated. The hostpital's parent company could not be reached for comment.
So far there have been no reported deaths due to the blaze.
"Every engine that we could put on the fire is on the fire right now, and more are coming", he said. Fire teams are also waiting for winds to die down, which should happen by Friday morning.
When he arrived there, patients were out in the front of the emergency room, where the roof had caught fire.
Aside from the winds, low relative humidity in the area was making firefighters' jobs harder, and the area was under a red flag warning Thursday. Wind gusts of 50 miles per hour were expected in many locations.
California has experienced debilitating fires of unprecedented regularity in the past few years. By Thursday afternoon, the fire was growing at the rate of about one football field every three seconds, assisted by dry conditions and wind gusts of up to 65 miles per hour.
The previous record had been set less than a year before in another catastrophic fire that burned through more than 280,000 acres in Ventura and Santa Barbara counties.