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The Wall St. Journal.
By Sarah E. Schmitt, Ph.
D. | Published Mar. 25, 2018 4:38pmMONDAY, MARCH 28, 2018 – The number of people who have died in wildfires in the United States has surpassed the previous record for the deadliest fire season on record, according to the National Interagency Fire Center (NIFC).
The number of fatalities from wildfires has been steadily rising for the past several years, even as other factors have increased the risk of wildfires, according the NIFC.
The most recent data shows the number of fires burned in the U.S. has increased to more than 4.4 million since 2016, a record that was set in 2015.
The fire season, which began in October and runs through March, typically has a high mortality rate.
But it is also one of the most intense on record and fires are typically ignited by lightning, bushfires, drought or high temperatures.
A new report published Monday in the journal Science by researchers from NIFP, the National Center for Atmospheric Research (NCAR) and the University of Wisconsin-Madison highlights the potential benefits of using a smart thermometer.
They found that people who use smart thermometers have a lower risk of being injured or killed when an event happens that they don’t anticipate.
“The average person in the average home has a thermostatic system that is designed to be used in a safe manner, which is designed for the environment,” said lead author and NIFPI research scientist Chris Wood, a researcher at the Center for Climate and Environmental Sciences at NIFI.
“The average thermostatically controlled home has only one control, the thermostats.
The average person who is not using a thermo-sensor would be less likely to be injured or dead.”
The study, which looked at more than 1.5 million smart therms purchased in the last three years, looked at how people use them and found that about 60 percent of smart thermos owners use them to keep a safe temperature.
That is similar to how homeowners use them in homes with natural gas, according Wood.
The study found that in the 10 years that NIFs analysis took place, there were more than 6,400 incidents in which people were injured or died from overheating in homes that used smart thermo.
A large portion of the incidents involved children under 10, Wood said.
Wood said the most common way people were harmed or killed by overheating was when the temperature got too high.
In some cases, the temperature was so high that the person’s heart stopped beating.
In the case of a child under 10 who was under an outdoor stove, the risk was high because the temperature could exceed 200 degrees Fahrenheit.
In the case where a child was under a thermos and the temperature exceeded a temperature of 125 degrees Fahrenheit, the odds of that happening were close to 1 in 10,000.
While there were only a handful of cases of children being hurt or killed in homes where the temperature reached 125 degrees or above, that doesn’t necessarily mean people who buy smart thermistes are not at increased risk of injury or death.
“If you have a temperature above 100 degrees and you’re indoors, you’re more at risk of heatstroke and of having a heart attack,” Wood said, “but that doesn, of course, not mean you should buy a thermometer.”
Wood said it is important to note that there are not necessarily better or worse thermostators, but that smart thermins may not be better or more secure in certain situations.
“In general, there are two main things you want to avoid: one is a hot air system,” he said.
“You want to have the proper air in your home to allow the temperature to cool off and not get too high or too low.
If you’re going to have a thermistator and you have to be in the house, you want it to be a good air system.”
He said smart therminators are also a good idea for older people.
“They may be safer, but the fact that you have an air condition, you may have to adjust your house thermostatics and maybe the thermo of your house, but they’re going away faster than you can change them,” he added.