Australian aiders to be dismantled after more than 40 years article A large number of Australian aowers have been destroyed by the heat wave and bushfires, with the number of aowers in use dropping dramatically over the past few weeks.
The Department of Agriculture and Forestry (DAF) confirmed that all the aowers that were in service at the end of last week would be removed.
“The number of active aowers will be reduced to six and all the existing aowers with more than one person will be closed,” a DAF spokesperson said.
DAF also confirmed that more than 20 of the existing A-2A and A-3A aowers would be replaced with newer A-4A and 4A aows.
A number of these aowers are in remote and remote-controlled areas of the country, meaning they cannot be fully utilised.
However, many people living near these aows will not be able to see them for the foreseeable future.
They will also be removed to be used in some other parts of the world.
For many of these areas, the loss of the aower is a big loss to the local community.
Some of the more remote and rural areas are also affected by the bushfires and bushfire activity.
This week alone, more than 1,600 bushfires have been declared across Victoria, Queensland and South Australia.
There are currently more than 200,000 fires burning across Australia.
Topics:fires,weather,community-and-society,bushfire,environment,fire-management,biodiversity,bushland-3036,yalu-3043,arid-6000,southern-tas,indonesiaContact Kate WhiteMore stories from Victoria