Six years ago, an employee at an outdoor furniture store in Tallahassee called the police when he noticed a “blackish smoke” coming from a building in the city’s northeast.

It was the kind of smoke that you would see in a coal mine.

The blaze was spreading at a rate of 1,000 acres per minute, and the building was too close to a highway to be protected.

So the fire department set up a makeshift structure to protect the building.

It took nearly three weeks for the building to be completely gutted and replaced.

At the time, the firefighters were using a “low-intensity” firefighting approach, which meant they were trying to contain the blaze with little or no help from the city.

But now, thanks to the work of an engineering company called Elevate Lompoc and the public-private partnership of Florida State University, the city of Tallahasssee has made a “small but important step” towards getting rid of a lot of the black smoke from its skyline.

As a result of the new building, the firefighting efforts in Tallohassee have been streamlined and the city is now able to focus on a much bigger fire, which is threatening a forest reserve in the Everglades.

Elevate Lampoc’s new facility, a two-storey building on the north side of downtown, has been converted to a firefighting unit.

Inside, a team of two firefighters has been sent to the site of the blaze to help with the response, and a third team has been dispatched to work with a community outreach group to gather information about the cause of the fire and how to save it.

The fire is burning on the west side of the building, where the Tallahasee Forest Reserve is located, and about 200 firefighters are working there.

The Forest Service says the fire is about 40% contained, but the city says it is expected to reach 400% by the end of the day.

The Tallahased Forest Reserve, which spans more than 1,100 acres in the northern half of the Evergreen State, has a population of around 1,500 people.

As a result, it is considered an area of special concern for people in the community.

“If we do not get to that point, it’s going to take us a long time to rebuild and it’s likely going to be a very long time before we can get that back,” says Jeff Smith, a forest ranger with the Forest Service.

“So this is an important first step.”