Supporting Your Community with Wildfire Relief

Support Those In Need of Wildfire Relief


Donate to an AngeLink Fundraiser


Consider making a donation an AngeLink fundraiser for wildfire relief. Your contribution can have a profound impact on the lives of individuals and communities affected by devastating wildfires.

Or You can Also Pay it Forward...

Make sure to include the following in your AngeLink fundraiser description:

  • Who you’re raising money for?

  • How they’ve been directly affected by this tragedy?

  • Where they’re located?

  • How they’ll use the funds raised?

Please note that if you’re raising funds for someone else, you may be responsible for personally transferring funds raised to the beneficiary. If so, describe how funds will be delivered to the beneficiary.

*AngeLink currently operates in the U.S.A and does not accept donations or fundraisers launched by individuals from locations outside of the U.S.A.


Wildfire Relief Resource List


Wildfires affect everyone. These dangerous fires can spread quickly and devastate not only wildlife and natural areas, but also communities. More people are living in areas at risk for wildfires, but we can take action to prepare.

  • Have several ways to receive alerts. Download the FEMA app and receive real-time alerts from the National Weather Service. Sign up for community alerts in your area and be aware of the Emergency Alert System (EAS) and Wireless Emergency Alert (WEA), which requires no-sign up.
  • Pay attention to air quality alerts.

  • You may have to leave your home quickly to stay safe. Know where you will go, how you will get there, and where you will stay.
  • Have different escape routes from your home and community. Practice these routes so everyone in your household is familiar with them.
  • Be sure to understand how your community will respond to a wildfire.

  • Have a backup battery or a way to charge your cell phone.
  • Have a battery-powered radio.
  • Plan to monitor weather conditions and fires near you.

Gather food, water, and medicine. Assume that stores and pharmacies might be closed. Organize supplies into a Go-Kit and a Stay-at-Home-Kit.

  • Have a supply of needed medications in a child-proof container, and other medical supplies or equipment.
  • If available, store N95 masks to protect your family from smoke inhalation.
  • Keep personal, financial, and medical records safe and easy to access (hard copies or securely backed up digital records). Talk to your doctor and consider keeping a list of your medications and dosages on a small card to carry with you.
  • Utilities may be offline. Be ready to live without power, gas and water. Plan for your electrical needs with backup power for cell phones and any medical equipment.

  • Keep track of the weather, fires near you, and listen to instructions from local authorities.
  • Be ready to leave quickly with your Go-Kit.
  • You might not get an official notice to evacuate.
  • Be ready to leave if local authorities advise, or if you feel you are in danger.
  • If trapped, call 9-1-1 and give your location, but be aware that emergency response could be delayed or impossible. Turn on lights to help rescuers find you.

  • Wait for officials to say it is safe before going back home.
  • Avoid hot ash, charred trees, smoldering debris, and live embers. The ground may contain heat pockets that can burn you or spark another fire.
  • Avoid damaged or fallen power lines, poles, and downed wires. They can electrocute you.
  • Watch for pits in the ground filled with ash. They may have hot embers underneath that could burn you. Mark them for safety, and warn your family and neighbors to keep clear of the pits.

  • Follow public health rules and wear safety equipment.
  • Avoid direct contact with ash.
  • Protect yourself against ash when you clean up. Wear gloves, long-sleeved shirts, long pants, shoes and socks to protect your skin. Wear goggles to protect your eyes. Limit how much ash you breathe in by wearing an N95 respirator.
  • Wash off ash that gets on your skin or in your eyes or mouth as soon as you can.
  • Children, pregnant women, and people with asthma, heart or lung conditions should not breathe in dust from ash.

Above information from &

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Fundraising For Wildfire Relief

Start an AngeLink fundraiser to get the help you need for yourself or others in the aftermath of a wildfire. We’re here to lift you up when you need it most.

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