NASA satellites captured striking images showing the scale of multiple devastating wildfires raging throughout Northern California and the West Coast.
Altogether, the California wildfires have killed at least eight people and scorched more than 200,000 acres.
Gov. Jerry Brown has declared a state of emergency for Lake, Mendocino, Napa and Shasta Counties.
Over the weekend, President Donald Trump ordered federal assistance "to supplement state, tribal and local response efforts," according to the White House statement.
NASA's Aqua satellite on Sunday captured wildfire smoke billowing throughout California, seen in the image above, and drifting eastward toward Utah and beyond. Actively burning areas are outlined in red.
"The whole of the western coast looks like it is on fire," the statement issued by NASA said.
Similarly, NASA's Terra satellite on Thursday captured the breadth of multiple wildfires that have swept through the West Coast, from Oregon and Northern California to south of Los Angeles.
The largest of the California blazes, Carr Fire in Shasta County, doubled in size over the weekend to 98,724 acres and was 20 percent contained as of Monday morning, according to Cal Fire.
The fire has so far destroyed about 1,000 structures and claimed six lives.
The National Guard has been deployed to assist firefighters battling the blaze, whose ferocity produced a huge column of whirling smoke and fire, dubbed a “firenado.”
In Mendocino County, two blazes scorched almost 56,000 acres. Firefighters battled the blaze overnight but "weather conditions will continue to challenge firefighters as hot, dry and windy conditions persist,” according to the Cal Fire incident report.