Bastrop County leaders are waiting to hear back from FEMA to see if grant money will help bring fire-fighting planes to Bastrop County.
One of the major findings from the six-month independent research project was there were not enough firefighters, bulldozers and firefightin…
A new Hidden Pines fire report also highlights the shortage of local resources leading up to the fire because of other fires at that time.
BCLTRT can help disaster victims with home repairs and even have their home rebuilt if they qualify.
The Hidden Pines fire destroyed over 143,000 trees, and the Bastrop County Long Term Recovery team wants to plant at least 10,000 more to he…
Bastrop County homeowners say they want first-class fire protection – and now a group is taking matters into their own hands to try and get …
That call was the first one to come in, at 12:27 p.m. on October 13, based on records obtained by KXAN News.
A total of 23 survivors from the Hidden Pines fire are suing Jimmie Luecke.
In all, 4,582 acres were burned and 64 homes were destroyed in the Bastrop County wildfire.
The U.S. Small Business Administration offering assistance to businesses, homeowners and renters impacted by Hidden Pines fire.
DPS says the fire is not expected to meet the threshold for receiving the aid
Volunteer fire departments face big challenges trying to protect their communities. That job becomes even harder after major incidents like …
BCLTRT will help Bastrop residents rebuild their lives and homes to pre-disaster levels.
Officials have said the fire started in the area where the “Luecke” name can be seen carved into the landscape on satellite imagery.
Before the Hidden Pines Fire broke out in Bastrop County on Oct. 13, authorities had already handed out 23 citations to people violating the…
Conditions are still dangerous for crews because smoldering, and ash pits where tree stumps burned.
While residents are allowed back in their homes following the devastating Hidden Pines fire, officials want the community to still be aware …
Homeowners are getting their first chance to assess the damage done to their homes, for some, the scene was too much to bear.
“The first and foremost is human safety, we want to make sure all of us get home to our families,” says Dusty Boullion, TAHC inspector.
News crews were escorted around the lands affected by the Hidden Pines Fire by a sheriff’s deputy on Tuesday.