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A burned-out property sits next to a home that's still standing near Paradise six months after the Camp Fire. The fire was the deadliest and most destructive wildfire in California history. Meredith Rizzo/NPR hide caption

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Meredith Rizzo/NPR

More Than 1,000 Families Still Searching For Homes 6 Months After The Camp Fire

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Chico Housing Action Team organizers Leslie Johnson, left, Charles Withuhn, center, and Bill Kurnizki, right, in the field in south Chico where they plan to soon break ground on a 33-unit tiny home community for homeless adults called Simplicity Village. Eric Westervelt/NPR hide caption

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Eric Westervelt/NPR

Tiny Homes For Homeless Get The Go-Ahead In The Wake of California's Worst Wildfire

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After the Camp Fire in November, thousands of people whose homes were destroyed were forced to seek refuge in nearby Chico, Calif. Some 700 people, some in their RVs, are still living at a Red Cross shelter at the Chico fairgrounds. The shelter is expected to close at the end of January. Kirk Siegler/NPR hide caption

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Kirk Siegler/NPR

In The Aftermath Of The Camp Fire, A Slow, Simmering Crisis In Nearby Chico

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Youth pastor Kyle Smith of First Assembly of God Paradise reads from the Bible on his phone because his copy of the book burned in the Camp Fire. His congregation is one of several now worshiping with congregations in Chico. Polly Stryker/KQED hide caption

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Polly Stryker/KQED

'Blessings Come In' As Churches Take In Refugee Congregations After The Camp Fire

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