SALT LAKE CITY (ABC 4 News) - As the danger for more fires was high, crews made slow progress on a number of wildfires that continued to burn all over Utah.
Crews were able to get a handle on two fires, including the Millville Canyon fire in Cache County and the Pole Creek Fire in northern Duschesne County.
The Shingle fire in Kane County continued to pose the biggest threat to homes and structures, as the Clay Springs Fire grew to more than 100,000 acres.
The Wolf Den Fire in eastern Uintah County grew as crews gained only minimal containment.
Here is a update of all the major fires burning in Utah:
The Shingle Fire began on Sunday in Kane County 6 miles south of Duck Creek Village.
Mandatory evacuations were in effect for Swains, Stout Canyon, Harris Flat, Ponderosa Village, Elk Ridge subdivisions.
The cause of the fire was under investigation, but officials believe it was caused by a faulty parking brake on an ATV.
The fire had already burned more than 8,284 acres by Tuesday afternoon, with 0 percent containment.
Millville Canyon Fire:
The Millville Canyon fire began Sunday afternoon due to sparks from a single gunshot by target shooters in the area.
The fire had burned more than 109 acres by Tuesday afternoon and crews had 90 percent containment. They expected to have full containment by Tuesday evening.
No structures were threatened, but the Millville Canyon Road was closed.
Clay Springs Fire:
The Clay Springs Fire began on Wednesday 5 miles south of Oak City.
As of Monday morning, the fire had consumed 102,699 acres and was 48% contained.
A mandatory evacuation order was issued for Oak City and Fool Creek Wednesday night, but was lifted by Thursday morning. One summer home was damaged, along with two outbuildings.
By Thursday afternoon, the fire spread over a mountain and into Juab County, outside of Mills. 10 homes were evacuated as a precaution, but residents were allowed to return to their homes by Friday morning.
Oak Canyon Road in Oak City remained closed.
There were also two injuries associated with the fire, when firefighters received some burns. The severity of those injuries was not immediately known.
Officials say the fire was human-caused, but the exact cause was still under investigation.
Crews were fighting a fire on the Manti-La Sal National Forest on Seeley Mountain between the Left Fork of Huntington Canyon and Horse Canyon.
The fire was reported early a week ago Tuesday morning and is thought to have been caused by lightning.
Miller Flat was placed under a mandatory evacuation order on Monday afternoon as the fire spread more than 10,000 acres over a 30-hour period.
Road closures include: SR-31 at Cleveland Reservoir and at Crandall Canyon. SR-284 at Electric Lake. SR-96 at SR-6. Fish Creek and Bear Ridge Roads at Scofield. No Forest Service Area Closure. Evacuation areas include: Electric Lake, Scofield, Clear Creek, Hiawatha and several youth camps. A major oil and gas field has been shut down, and several working coal mines have been shut down, causing a hardship to the entire community. Carbon County Sheriff’s office is coordinating escorted visits into evacuation areas for immediate needs, please call 435-636-3746 for appointments.
As of Tuesday morning, the fire had burned 33,410 acres and was 15 percent contained.
Church Camp Fire:
The Church Camp Fire began on Sunday in the Argyle Canyon area near the Carbon- Duchesne County line north of Price, Utah.
As of July 3, 14 residences (cabins) and 45 outbuildings or other (anything man-made) had been destroyed.
The fire had burned 5,900 acres by Tuesday morning and officials were reporting 60 percent containment. On the east and north flanks of the fire, local fire departments set up structure protection.
The mandatory evacuation ordered on Tuesday by Duchesne County authorities remained in effect for the Argyle Canyon Road, east of State Road 191 to Gardner Canyon and 2 miles north and 2 miles south of Argyle Canyon Road. Argyle Canyon is also still under mandatory investigation.
Travel though State Road 191 was open, but authorities asked the public to avoid the area if possible.
Pole Creek Fire:
The Pole Creek fire began on Wednesday, 8 miles north of Neola, Utah.
The fire had consumed approximately 2,028 acres as of Sunday morning. The cause is still under investigation.
As of Tuesday morning, officials said they had 97 percent containment on the fire.
One firefighter has reportedly suffered a minor injury. Officials were attributing the injury to the rocky terrain on which the fire is being fought.
No structures are currently threatened and no road closures are currently in effect.
Wolf Den Fire:
The Wolf Den fire started Friday 4 miles north of Big Park, Utah.
The fire had consumed 22,000 acres as of Monday afternoon and was reportedly 15 percent contained.
No evacuations were in place, but the Atchee Ridge Road was closed (east access) to the Book Cliffs.
----Information from: utahfireinfo.gov and Joe Dougherty of the Utah Division of Homeland Security.
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