Interview: How Far Have We Come When It Comes to North Bay Fire Cleanup

FILE - In this Oct. 14, 2017, file photo, an aerial view shows the devastation of the Coffey Park neighborhood after a wildfire swept through in Santa Rosa, Calif. Rumbling bulldozers have started scraping up the ash, charred wood and crumbled bricks left from thousands of homes and buildings destroyed by wildfires in California wine country. U.S. Army Corps of Engineers contractors began the work this week in flattened, blackened blocks of Santa Rosa's Coffey Park neighborhood. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez, File)


Army Corps of Engineers Lieutenant Colonel Travis Rayfield shares how their volunteers have done some incredible work locally, hauling away nearly two Golden Gate bridges worth of debris, now waiting for the soil tests to return.

He explains exactly what the Army Corps of Engineers does when it comes to testing, why some foundations are being built quicker than others, if it comes back clean according to experts, how the rain has affected this entire process, and how much longer the Army Corps of Engineers will continue to be involved as they partner with FEMA: