Highway 1 near Moss Landing reopened, shelter lifted in place

Video from the previous broadcast. Highway 1 in Monterey County reopened after a closure of more than 12 hours due to potential exposure to hazardous gases. According to the county, Highway 1 near Moss Landing reopened shortly before 7 p.m. after EPA members were able to give a clear. The Northern County Fire Department reported that “while the fire is considered to be under full control, smoke may persist in the area for several days.” Sirens at the former Moss Landing power plant began to sound early Tuesday morning. Warning to everyone in Moss Landing. “We were told there was a problem with the power center and got the message that we should take shelter in place,” said Mike Catron of Ventura, who is vacationing at Moss Landing RV Park. “So we added Rhonda Catron, wife of Mike Catron, a battery fire at a PG&E battery storage facility that led to advice on shelter in place. The Tesla Mega Pack was destroyed by fire, the cause is unknown and no injuries were reported. The fire was reported after one. It’s half past Tuesday morning right. “With our training, when a battery gets involved, we’re instructing not to actively put out this fire, we must let that battery burn and protect exposures,” said the Monterey County Fire Department: Burned The massive battery, one of 256 Tesla batteries at the PG&E plant, five hours later but continued to burn, raising concerns that the lithium-ion batteries might release toxins into the air. A protection order was issued in place for Moss Landing and the surrounding area. The road was closed Highway 1 is through the area. Businesses and storefronts were never allowed to open.” Kind of quiet you just know, I mean it’s usually pretty busy here in the algal landing craft business but today because of this battery situation everyone sheltered in place and then they sent the mo Clean the house, said Phil Ditullio of Moss Landing. By the late afternoon, while first responders waited for EPA technicians to test air quality, several began coming out including several in an RV park across from the power plant; Fear of fire won’t spoil their vacation, said Rhonda Catron. “Impossible, we have a lot of food and a lot of libations, so we will keep playing and have a great time.” Tuesday’s fire is the third fire at the former power plant since it became an energy storage destination, two fires have occurred at the Vistra energy storage facility since it opened nearly two years ago, and the PG&E plant just opened in April and according to a utility spokesperson on site, the facility is capable of storing enough energy to run 275,000 Home for up to 4 hours. “Roughly the size of San Francisco,” the spokesperson said, but the firefighters say the technology is new and they will now work with PG&E on a post-procedural report to try to determine what happened and what they can learn from the recent fire. Currently, the PG&E facility is closed indefinitely and PG&E estimates the damage at more than $50,000. ###

Video from the previous broadcast.

Highway 1 in Monterey County reopened after a closure of more than 12 hours due to potential exposure to hazardous gases.

According to the provinceHighway 1 near Moss Landing reopened shortly before 7 p.m. after members of the Environmental Protection Agency were able to give everything clear.

The Northern County Fire Department reported that “while the fire is considered to be under full control, smoke may persist in the area for several days.”

Sirens at the former Moss Landing power plant began to sound early Tuesday morning. Warning to everyone in Moss Landing.

“We were told there was a problem with the power center and got a message that we should take shelter in place,” said Mike Catron of Ventura, who is vacationing at Moss Landing RV Park.

“So we thought very well that we would give advice and we would stay where we are,” added Rhonda Catron, wife of Mike Catron.

A battery fire at a PG&E battery storage facility prompted safety guidelines in place. The Tesla Mega package was destroyed by fire, the cause is unknown and no injuries were reported. The fire was reported just after 1:30 a.m. Tuesday.

“With our training, when a battery gets involved, we tend not to put out that fire effectively, and we have to let that battery burn and protect the exposures,” said John Haslinger of the North Monterey County Fire Department.

The massive battery, one of 256 Tesla batteries at the PG&E plant, eventually burned out after five hours but continued to burn, raising concerns that the lithium-ion batteries might release toxins into the air. A protection order was issued in place for Moss Landing and the surrounding area. Highway 1 through the area is closed. Businesses and storefronts were never allowed to open.

Phil Ditullio of Moss Landing said: “It’s kind of quiet kind of quiet you know, I mean it’s usually pretty busy here on the moss landing boat business, but today because of this battery situation everyone has a shelter in place and then they sent the staff home.” .

By late afternoon, while first responders were waiting for EPA technicians to test the air quality, many of them began to come out including several hikers at an RV park across from the power plant; Fear of fire will not spoil their holiday.

“No way, we have a lot of food and a lot of libations, so we will keep playing and have a great time,” said Rhonda Catron.

Tuesday’s fire is the third fire at the former power plant since it has become an energy storage destination.

Two fires have broken out at the Vistra energy storage facility since it opened nearly two years ago.

The PG&E plant opened in April, and according to a utilities spokesperson on the site, the facility is capable of storing enough energy to power 275,000 homes for up to 4 hours.

“Almost the size of San Francisco,” the spokesperson said.

But the firefighters say the technology is new and they will now work with PG&E on a later report to try to determine what happened and what they can learn from the recent fire.

Currently, the PG&E facility is closed indefinitely and PG&E estimates the damage exceeds $50,000. ###

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