One fatality, 148 homes lost and some 350,000 hectares of land burnt - or around 30 per cent of the Port Macquarie-Hastings and MidCoast council areas destroyed.
That's the impact of the current bushfire condition to this section of the Mid-North Coast.
It's been 180 days since the Lindfield Park Road bushfire started - July 18 - while the Rural Fire Service has instigated two declarations in that time.
RFS district officer Stuart Robb says he can't think of a day in the last three months where there has not been a fire crew on a fire ground.
"And we currently have some 20 or so fires on our books," he said.
"There was a first declaration on August 21, which last for 39 days while a second declaration was made on August 21 and has been going for around 80 days.
"But the RFS and its volunteers will continue until we get these fires under control.
"The Lindfield Park Road fire is continuing to be hydrated with reclaimed water and we are just trying to close that final gap which is our final challenge," he said.
"When we started the process, the water level was about 1.2m below where it needed to be."
He said the challenge of the project was the final 100mm to 200mm.
Already the water level has risen by over 1m in some places.
"Since the hydration process began, the challenge was that we have not had any surface rain and this is proving a challenge for us," he said.
We are monitoring the situation, particularly the favourable weather coming in the next week or so.Stuart Robb
"We are monitoring the situation, particularly the favourable weather coming in the next week or so.
"But we still have some pockets of flareups but there has been no risk to people or property in the vicinity."
Over 42 megalitres of reclaimed water has been poured onto the fire ground, however the hotter temperatures means there is an increase in evaporation rates at the site.
Meanwhile the RFS says it is continuing to use every available means of fire fighter techniques to battle the bushfires across their region.
This includes the use of flexi tanks - or portable dams.
The mobile water sources range in size from a couple of thousand litres through to 10,000 litre tanks.
They are proving invaluable in fire fighting activities where limited water supply is an issue.
The portable dams are normally placed at staging areas or areas where aircraft and ground crews can have easier access.
Mr Robb says the portable tanks help speed up turnaround times.
"They are generally placed in an open area and are fed by a tanker," he said.
"Aircraft can drop their bucket into these tanks to refill while fire fighters can access water for fire trucks or tankers.
"They also help minimise the impact to landholders and their dams which primary producers use for stock watering.
"As an example, one flexi tank to refill a Cat 9, which holds around 500 litres, about nine times.
"The reduction in turnaround times is significant," he said.
The flexi tanks have been used on the Crestwood, Rumba and Ridge 4000 fires (Ridge 4000 fire is 35km north of Gloucester in the Tibuuc and Woko area) or in areas where there is potential for access problems.
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