The Pangea Mountain Range in the Andes is the most vulnerable region in the world to wildfire, according to new analysis by ABC News and The Associated Press.
And if you think that doesn’t sound good, think again.
The study found that fires are burning in areas where people live and work.
For example, more than 1,000 fires in Pangeas mountain range burned in 2015, making it the third-most active fire zone in the region.
Pangean mountain range is the smallest of the world’s eight known mountain ranges.
It is a series of peaks in the middle of the Andean chain of mountains, from Peru to Bolivia.
The mountain ranges are a hotspot for wildfires, and the region has seen some of the most intense fire in the Americas.
But the new analysis found that most fires in the Pangeans mountain range are not burning due to human activity.
Rather, fires are being started by human activity, such as deforestation and livestock grazing.
Pangasinan is also home to the world-famous Pangasary volcano, the most active volcano in the western hemisphere.
Pangingoes volcano erupts at Pangalayan.
This image shows the eruption of Pangapangas volcano in Ecuador, which is the sixth-largest volcano in South America.
PANGASARY FIRE WATCH: How the fire danger affects the Pangatanan region The study is the latest to track wildfire risk in the southern Andean region, and was based on satellite observations.
The Pangascary Volcano is a massive volcano in southern Ecuador, and is the third largest in South American.
Its eruption can send ash up to 1,600 feet into the air.
The region also has high humidity and temperatures, which can make fires more difficult to control.
And while there have been few large wildfires in the area, there are a lot of fires that have ignited in recent years.
The area has seen more than 400 fires since 2006, according a report by the U.S. Geological Survey.
But fires are also being sparked by human activities, such a livestock grazing and other human activities.
The report also found that the Pangsay volcano has been the most dangerous in South Andes in terms of fire intensity.
The volcano is about 30 miles (48 kilometers) south of the town of La Coruña, about 25 miles (40 kilometers) from Pangasa, which was named after its famous volcano.
And because of that proximity to Pangasi, it is the best place for a wildfire to start.
The new analysis also found a correlation between climate change and the frequency of wildfires.
The higher temperatures and drought, the more likely wildfires are to start, said study co-author María Lázaro Pacheco, an environmental scientist at the Universidad de los Andes.
Climate change, she said, can have a significant impact on fire risk, but it has not been clearly defined yet.
Pachecos team has been working on the new study for more than a year, and she said the new findings have a “very positive” impact on the region’s wildfire monitoring.
She also pointed out that wildfires have increased over the past decade, as the region was being destroyed by landslides and wildfires in other parts of the country.
The researchers plan to conduct additional research on the PANGASCARY VOLCANO and other hot spots in the coming months.