Martin Sheen Found Safe By Authorities As Wildfires Roar Across Southern California

Martin Sheen Found Safe By Authorities As Wildfires Roar Across Southern California
Source: Independent.co.uk

As it was previously reported, Robin Thicke lost his home in Malibu following the rise of the California wildfires. And now, thankfully, his family was reported as safe. And Martin Sheen, Charlie Sheen's father, has also been reported safe.

Martin was among the hundreds evacuated to the Zuma Beach area following the California wildfires that expanded near his house. A local Fox 11 reporter spoke with the legendary actor and he told the film crew he'd be sleeping in his car that night.

Charlie Sheen said he was extremely worried about the safety of his mother and father last night after he was unable to contact them in the midst of the evacuation process. You can check out his original tweet - which for whatever reason was written in Haiku format - below.

Some of the other celebs to evacuate their homes include Lady Gaga and Rainn Wilson. James Woods took to Twitter to begin a hashtag where users update a list of anybody who hasn't been found.

Guillermo Del Toro tweeted earlier that his house, which is stuffed with horror-movie memorabilia, had to be left behind. Unfortunately, he may have lost all of his goods, but his life still remains.

The actor said on Twitter that 700 copies of original art, wax recreations, Alfred Hitchcock memorabilia, and movie props had all been destroyed. Joe Rogan went on Twitter as well to thank first responders and firefighters as well.

As it was previously reported, the wildfires in Southern California have been pushing through the state, as firefighters have worked around the clock to evacuate residents as the flames scorch the earth.

Thus far, eleven people have been killed, and the fires have destroyed thousands of houses and other structures. The land has been lit ablaze for hundreds of square miles.

They first began on Thursday, spreading to the Sierra Nevada, a town of 27,000. It quickly ballooned into one of the worst fires in the state's history. The drought-stricken canyons and hills around downtown LA were hit hard.

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