On Nov. 8 at 6:33 a.m., wildfires ignited in Northern California's Butte County, eventually burning more than 150,000 acres of land. Named the Camp Fire, it became the most destructive and deadliest fire in California history. As of Tuesday, 88 fatalities had been reported, with more than 200 people still missing and nearly 14,000 homes destroyed.
On the same day the Camp Fire started, wildfires ignited nearly 500 miles away in Southern California. The Woolsey Fire and Hill Fire spread throughout Los Angeles and Ventura counties, burning nearly 100,000 acres combined and resulting in three fatalities.
All three of these fires are now 100 percent contained -- but the lives of so many have been changed. Here is how the sports world has been impacted, and responded in ways to help the relief efforts.
- Nov. 10:California wildfires affect practices for Rams, Raiders
- Nov. 11:LeBron James, JaVale McGee say smoke in Kings' arena had an impact
- Nov. 11:Rams' Andrew Whitworth donating check to Thousand Oaks victims
- Nov. 11:Pepperdine sporting events rescheduled, relocated due to fires
- Nov. 13:Phillies manager Gabe Kapler loses Malibu home in Woolsey Fire
- Nov. 13:49ers bring fire-struck Paradise High School team to game via bus
- Nov. 16:Stanford-Cal game rescheduled for Dec. 1 because of wildfires
- Nov. 16:Cal cancels hoops game due to poor air; Sat. football game in jeopardy
- Nov. 16:No. 1 prospect Haley Jones postpones college announcement until Nov. 28
- Nov. 20:Rams invite first responders, victims of recent tragedies to MNF game
- Nov. 21:Aaron Rodgers donating $1 million for California wildfire victims
- Nov. 23:The runners behind the 50K race that raised more than $50,000 for fire victims
- Nov. 26:Pepperdine volleyball perseveres through tragic November
- Nov. 27:Paradise High School basketball teams play first game since Camp Fire
- Nov. 16: Why California's wildfires are so destructive, in five charts
- Nov. 20: California's wildfires could mean a generation of lung problems