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Guy Fieri Is Cooking 5,000 Meals a Day for California Wildfire Victims

Guy Fieri Is Cooking 5,000 Meals a Day for California Wildfire Victims


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The deadliest wildfires in California history have so far destroyed more than 5,700 homes and killed at least 40 people. But after loading up his family, dogs, and some family pictures and getting them safely on the road, Fieri went back and started cooking for emergency personnel and displaced wildfire victims.

Fieri is a native of Santa Rosa, California, and he and his family live next to one neighborhood that was completely destroyed in the fire. The smell of the smoke woke his family up in the middle of the night, and they had to evacuate as quickly as possible at two in the morning.

Evacuating in the middle of the night like that must have been extremely stressful, but chefs and cooks can be a big help during a disaster. Chef José Andrés has recently become the face of American disaster relief in Puerto Rico, serving more than 350,000 meals to rescue workers and hurricane victims. So Fieri went out with a barbecue smoker to start cooking for the wildfire victims in California.

For the last week, Fieri has been cooking familiar comfort foods like like chicken, pulled pork, and sides. At first he and his crew were cooking between 1,200 and 2,000 meals a day, but over the weekend they increased the pace to 5,000 meals a day. So far they've prepared 23,000 meals in the last week, according to Today.

“Over the past week, I’ve seen a level of destruction in my hometown that I never thought imaginable,” he said. “But even bigger than the fires has been the outpouring of support and compassion for our community, here in Sonoma County and beyond. Together with The Salvation Army, and thanks to a virtual army of volunteers, we’ve been cookin’ up hot meals for thousands of people who need it most every day.”

Fieri is working with the Salvation Army, and he and his team have reportedly been preparing 5,000 meals a day for volunteers and evacuees out of the Santa Rosa emergency shelter in the Veterans Memorial Building parking lot. To donate, click here.

"This ordeal is far from over and the need is only growing," Fieri said. Fieri seems like a very thoughtful person, which might have been one of the 15 things we didn’t know about Guy Fieri.


Celebrity Chef Cooking 5,000 Meals a Day for California Wildfire Victims

Photo: KRON

When celebrity chef Guy Fieri heard the news of the several wildfires ravaging through Northern California’s wine country, he stopped everything he was doing to help cook 5,000 meals a day for evacuees and volunteers.

“I changed my plans. I told my friends that my hometown is having a crisis. I started my restaurants there,” he told Refinery29.

Fieri said he wanted to give people – some who lost everything they own in the fires — “a little moment” of happiness with comfort food.

“I’ve got a lot of people coming together and a lot of great chefs are going to come and help,” he said. “We’re going to make people happy. We’re going to give them a little moment. I think food is always — we call it comfort food because it makes you feel good.”

Just finished chatting with @GuyFieri. The first thing he says: “who’s behaving badly”! Actually it’s #PeopleHelpingPeople #SantaRosa #Fires pic.twitter.com/XbtwKEBSPK

&mdash Stanley Roberts (@SRobertsKRON4) October 13, 2017

By Thursday, the crew had already fed about 1,200 volunteers, first responders and evacuees, Fieri told KQED.

“This isn’t a PR stunt,” he said. “You don’t see my banners up. I’m not promoting anything. I’m just here cooking. This is feeding people. People need help, and I’m here to help. That’s it.”

Fieri said much of his hometown in Sonoma County was destroyed in the fires. He and his wife were awakened by smoke and flames before they evacuated. Their Santa Rosa home is just a few blocks away from a neighborhood that was completely wiped out by the fires.

“The smoke was really bad,” he said. “We had to evacuate at two in the morning, and we grabbed what we could, taking pictures off the wall as fast as we could. Jumped in the truck, loaded in the dogs, and away we went.”

“Over the past week, I’ve seen a level of destruction in my hometown that I never thought imaginable,” he wrote on the donation site he set up with The Salvation Army. “But even bigger than the fires has been the outpouring of support and compassion for our community, here in Sonoma County and beyond.”

At least 42 people have died in the wind-fueled fires that began on Oct. 8, and dozens more are still missing, The Associated Press reported. Crews working overnight on Wednesday made progress on the fires affecting wine country due to moderate weather and lack of wind.


Celebrity Chef Cooking 5,000 Meals a Day for California Wildfire Victims

Photo: KRON

When celebrity chef Guy Fieri heard the news of the several wildfires ravaging through Northern California’s wine country, he stopped everything he was doing to help cook 5,000 meals a day for evacuees and volunteers.

“I changed my plans. I told my friends that my hometown is having a crisis. I started my restaurants there,” he told Refinery29.

Fieri said he wanted to give people – some who lost everything they own in the fires — “a little moment” of happiness with comfort food.

“I’ve got a lot of people coming together and a lot of great chefs are going to come and help,” he said. “We’re going to make people happy. We’re going to give them a little moment. I think food is always — we call it comfort food because it makes you feel good.”

Just finished chatting with @GuyFieri. The first thing he says: “who’s behaving badly”! Actually it’s #PeopleHelpingPeople #SantaRosa #Fires pic.twitter.com/XbtwKEBSPK

&mdash Stanley Roberts (@SRobertsKRON4) October 13, 2017

By Thursday, the crew had already fed about 1,200 volunteers, first responders and evacuees, Fieri told KQED.

“This isn’t a PR stunt,” he said. “You don’t see my banners up. I’m not promoting anything. I’m just here cooking. This is feeding people. People need help, and I’m here to help. That’s it.”

Fieri said much of his hometown in Sonoma County was destroyed in the fires. He and his wife were awakened by smoke and flames before they evacuated. Their Santa Rosa home is just a few blocks away from a neighborhood that was completely wiped out by the fires.

“The smoke was really bad,” he said. “We had to evacuate at two in the morning, and we grabbed what we could, taking pictures off the wall as fast as we could. Jumped in the truck, loaded in the dogs, and away we went.”

“Over the past week, I’ve seen a level of destruction in my hometown that I never thought imaginable,” he wrote on the donation site he set up with The Salvation Army. “But even bigger than the fires has been the outpouring of support and compassion for our community, here in Sonoma County and beyond.”

At least 42 people have died in the wind-fueled fires that began on Oct. 8, and dozens more are still missing, The Associated Press reported. Crews working overnight on Wednesday made progress on the fires affecting wine country due to moderate weather and lack of wind.


Celebrity Chef Cooking 5,000 Meals a Day for California Wildfire Victims

Photo: KRON

When celebrity chef Guy Fieri heard the news of the several wildfires ravaging through Northern California’s wine country, he stopped everything he was doing to help cook 5,000 meals a day for evacuees and volunteers.

“I changed my plans. I told my friends that my hometown is having a crisis. I started my restaurants there,” he told Refinery29.

Fieri said he wanted to give people – some who lost everything they own in the fires — “a little moment” of happiness with comfort food.

“I’ve got a lot of people coming together and a lot of great chefs are going to come and help,” he said. “We’re going to make people happy. We’re going to give them a little moment. I think food is always — we call it comfort food because it makes you feel good.”

Just finished chatting with @GuyFieri. The first thing he says: “who’s behaving badly”! Actually it’s #PeopleHelpingPeople #SantaRosa #Fires pic.twitter.com/XbtwKEBSPK

&mdash Stanley Roberts (@SRobertsKRON4) October 13, 2017

By Thursday, the crew had already fed about 1,200 volunteers, first responders and evacuees, Fieri told KQED.

“This isn’t a PR stunt,” he said. “You don’t see my banners up. I’m not promoting anything. I’m just here cooking. This is feeding people. People need help, and I’m here to help. That’s it.”

Fieri said much of his hometown in Sonoma County was destroyed in the fires. He and his wife were awakened by smoke and flames before they evacuated. Their Santa Rosa home is just a few blocks away from a neighborhood that was completely wiped out by the fires.

“The smoke was really bad,” he said. “We had to evacuate at two in the morning, and we grabbed what we could, taking pictures off the wall as fast as we could. Jumped in the truck, loaded in the dogs, and away we went.”

“Over the past week, I’ve seen a level of destruction in my hometown that I never thought imaginable,” he wrote on the donation site he set up with The Salvation Army. “But even bigger than the fires has been the outpouring of support and compassion for our community, here in Sonoma County and beyond.”

At least 42 people have died in the wind-fueled fires that began on Oct. 8, and dozens more are still missing, The Associated Press reported. Crews working overnight on Wednesday made progress on the fires affecting wine country due to moderate weather and lack of wind.


Celebrity Chef Cooking 5,000 Meals a Day for California Wildfire Victims

Photo: KRON

When celebrity chef Guy Fieri heard the news of the several wildfires ravaging through Northern California’s wine country, he stopped everything he was doing to help cook 5,000 meals a day for evacuees and volunteers.

“I changed my plans. I told my friends that my hometown is having a crisis. I started my restaurants there,” he told Refinery29.

Fieri said he wanted to give people – some who lost everything they own in the fires — “a little moment” of happiness with comfort food.

“I’ve got a lot of people coming together and a lot of great chefs are going to come and help,” he said. “We’re going to make people happy. We’re going to give them a little moment. I think food is always — we call it comfort food because it makes you feel good.”

Just finished chatting with @GuyFieri. The first thing he says: “who’s behaving badly”! Actually it’s #PeopleHelpingPeople #SantaRosa #Fires pic.twitter.com/XbtwKEBSPK

&mdash Stanley Roberts (@SRobertsKRON4) October 13, 2017

By Thursday, the crew had already fed about 1,200 volunteers, first responders and evacuees, Fieri told KQED.

“This isn’t a PR stunt,” he said. “You don’t see my banners up. I’m not promoting anything. I’m just here cooking. This is feeding people. People need help, and I’m here to help. That’s it.”

Fieri said much of his hometown in Sonoma County was destroyed in the fires. He and his wife were awakened by smoke and flames before they evacuated. Their Santa Rosa home is just a few blocks away from a neighborhood that was completely wiped out by the fires.

“The smoke was really bad,” he said. “We had to evacuate at two in the morning, and we grabbed what we could, taking pictures off the wall as fast as we could. Jumped in the truck, loaded in the dogs, and away we went.”

“Over the past week, I’ve seen a level of destruction in my hometown that I never thought imaginable,” he wrote on the donation site he set up with The Salvation Army. “But even bigger than the fires has been the outpouring of support and compassion for our community, here in Sonoma County and beyond.”

At least 42 people have died in the wind-fueled fires that began on Oct. 8, and dozens more are still missing, The Associated Press reported. Crews working overnight on Wednesday made progress on the fires affecting wine country due to moderate weather and lack of wind.


Celebrity Chef Cooking 5,000 Meals a Day for California Wildfire Victims

Photo: KRON

When celebrity chef Guy Fieri heard the news of the several wildfires ravaging through Northern California’s wine country, he stopped everything he was doing to help cook 5,000 meals a day for evacuees and volunteers.

“I changed my plans. I told my friends that my hometown is having a crisis. I started my restaurants there,” he told Refinery29.

Fieri said he wanted to give people – some who lost everything they own in the fires — “a little moment” of happiness with comfort food.

“I’ve got a lot of people coming together and a lot of great chefs are going to come and help,” he said. “We’re going to make people happy. We’re going to give them a little moment. I think food is always — we call it comfort food because it makes you feel good.”

Just finished chatting with @GuyFieri. The first thing he says: “who’s behaving badly”! Actually it’s #PeopleHelpingPeople #SantaRosa #Fires pic.twitter.com/XbtwKEBSPK

&mdash Stanley Roberts (@SRobertsKRON4) October 13, 2017

By Thursday, the crew had already fed about 1,200 volunteers, first responders and evacuees, Fieri told KQED.

“This isn’t a PR stunt,” he said. “You don’t see my banners up. I’m not promoting anything. I’m just here cooking. This is feeding people. People need help, and I’m here to help. That’s it.”

Fieri said much of his hometown in Sonoma County was destroyed in the fires. He and his wife were awakened by smoke and flames before they evacuated. Their Santa Rosa home is just a few blocks away from a neighborhood that was completely wiped out by the fires.

“The smoke was really bad,” he said. “We had to evacuate at two in the morning, and we grabbed what we could, taking pictures off the wall as fast as we could. Jumped in the truck, loaded in the dogs, and away we went.”

“Over the past week, I’ve seen a level of destruction in my hometown that I never thought imaginable,” he wrote on the donation site he set up with The Salvation Army. “But even bigger than the fires has been the outpouring of support and compassion for our community, here in Sonoma County and beyond.”

At least 42 people have died in the wind-fueled fires that began on Oct. 8, and dozens more are still missing, The Associated Press reported. Crews working overnight on Wednesday made progress on the fires affecting wine country due to moderate weather and lack of wind.


Celebrity Chef Cooking 5,000 Meals a Day for California Wildfire Victims

Photo: KRON

When celebrity chef Guy Fieri heard the news of the several wildfires ravaging through Northern California’s wine country, he stopped everything he was doing to help cook 5,000 meals a day for evacuees and volunteers.

“I changed my plans. I told my friends that my hometown is having a crisis. I started my restaurants there,” he told Refinery29.

Fieri said he wanted to give people – some who lost everything they own in the fires — “a little moment” of happiness with comfort food.

“I’ve got a lot of people coming together and a lot of great chefs are going to come and help,” he said. “We’re going to make people happy. We’re going to give them a little moment. I think food is always — we call it comfort food because it makes you feel good.”

Just finished chatting with @GuyFieri. The first thing he says: “who’s behaving badly”! Actually it’s #PeopleHelpingPeople #SantaRosa #Fires pic.twitter.com/XbtwKEBSPK

&mdash Stanley Roberts (@SRobertsKRON4) October 13, 2017

By Thursday, the crew had already fed about 1,200 volunteers, first responders and evacuees, Fieri told KQED.

“This isn’t a PR stunt,” he said. “You don’t see my banners up. I’m not promoting anything. I’m just here cooking. This is feeding people. People need help, and I’m here to help. That’s it.”

Fieri said much of his hometown in Sonoma County was destroyed in the fires. He and his wife were awakened by smoke and flames before they evacuated. Their Santa Rosa home is just a few blocks away from a neighborhood that was completely wiped out by the fires.

“The smoke was really bad,” he said. “We had to evacuate at two in the morning, and we grabbed what we could, taking pictures off the wall as fast as we could. Jumped in the truck, loaded in the dogs, and away we went.”

“Over the past week, I’ve seen a level of destruction in my hometown that I never thought imaginable,” he wrote on the donation site he set up with The Salvation Army. “But even bigger than the fires has been the outpouring of support and compassion for our community, here in Sonoma County and beyond.”

At least 42 people have died in the wind-fueled fires that began on Oct. 8, and dozens more are still missing, The Associated Press reported. Crews working overnight on Wednesday made progress on the fires affecting wine country due to moderate weather and lack of wind.


Celebrity Chef Cooking 5,000 Meals a Day for California Wildfire Victims

Photo: KRON

When celebrity chef Guy Fieri heard the news of the several wildfires ravaging through Northern California’s wine country, he stopped everything he was doing to help cook 5,000 meals a day for evacuees and volunteers.

“I changed my plans. I told my friends that my hometown is having a crisis. I started my restaurants there,” he told Refinery29.

Fieri said he wanted to give people – some who lost everything they own in the fires — “a little moment” of happiness with comfort food.

“I’ve got a lot of people coming together and a lot of great chefs are going to come and help,” he said. “We’re going to make people happy. We’re going to give them a little moment. I think food is always — we call it comfort food because it makes you feel good.”

Just finished chatting with @GuyFieri. The first thing he says: “who’s behaving badly”! Actually it’s #PeopleHelpingPeople #SantaRosa #Fires pic.twitter.com/XbtwKEBSPK

&mdash Stanley Roberts (@SRobertsKRON4) October 13, 2017

By Thursday, the crew had already fed about 1,200 volunteers, first responders and evacuees, Fieri told KQED.

“This isn’t a PR stunt,” he said. “You don’t see my banners up. I’m not promoting anything. I’m just here cooking. This is feeding people. People need help, and I’m here to help. That’s it.”

Fieri said much of his hometown in Sonoma County was destroyed in the fires. He and his wife were awakened by smoke and flames before they evacuated. Their Santa Rosa home is just a few blocks away from a neighborhood that was completely wiped out by the fires.

“The smoke was really bad,” he said. “We had to evacuate at two in the morning, and we grabbed what we could, taking pictures off the wall as fast as we could. Jumped in the truck, loaded in the dogs, and away we went.”

“Over the past week, I’ve seen a level of destruction in my hometown that I never thought imaginable,” he wrote on the donation site he set up with The Salvation Army. “But even bigger than the fires has been the outpouring of support and compassion for our community, here in Sonoma County and beyond.”

At least 42 people have died in the wind-fueled fires that began on Oct. 8, and dozens more are still missing, The Associated Press reported. Crews working overnight on Wednesday made progress on the fires affecting wine country due to moderate weather and lack of wind.


Celebrity Chef Cooking 5,000 Meals a Day for California Wildfire Victims

Photo: KRON

When celebrity chef Guy Fieri heard the news of the several wildfires ravaging through Northern California’s wine country, he stopped everything he was doing to help cook 5,000 meals a day for evacuees and volunteers.

“I changed my plans. I told my friends that my hometown is having a crisis. I started my restaurants there,” he told Refinery29.

Fieri said he wanted to give people – some who lost everything they own in the fires — “a little moment” of happiness with comfort food.

“I’ve got a lot of people coming together and a lot of great chefs are going to come and help,” he said. “We’re going to make people happy. We’re going to give them a little moment. I think food is always — we call it comfort food because it makes you feel good.”

Just finished chatting with @GuyFieri. The first thing he says: “who’s behaving badly”! Actually it’s #PeopleHelpingPeople #SantaRosa #Fires pic.twitter.com/XbtwKEBSPK

&mdash Stanley Roberts (@SRobertsKRON4) October 13, 2017

By Thursday, the crew had already fed about 1,200 volunteers, first responders and evacuees, Fieri told KQED.

“This isn’t a PR stunt,” he said. “You don’t see my banners up. I’m not promoting anything. I’m just here cooking. This is feeding people. People need help, and I’m here to help. That’s it.”

Fieri said much of his hometown in Sonoma County was destroyed in the fires. He and his wife were awakened by smoke and flames before they evacuated. Their Santa Rosa home is just a few blocks away from a neighborhood that was completely wiped out by the fires.

“The smoke was really bad,” he said. “We had to evacuate at two in the morning, and we grabbed what we could, taking pictures off the wall as fast as we could. Jumped in the truck, loaded in the dogs, and away we went.”

“Over the past week, I’ve seen a level of destruction in my hometown that I never thought imaginable,” he wrote on the donation site he set up with The Salvation Army. “But even bigger than the fires has been the outpouring of support and compassion for our community, here in Sonoma County and beyond.”

At least 42 people have died in the wind-fueled fires that began on Oct. 8, and dozens more are still missing, The Associated Press reported. Crews working overnight on Wednesday made progress on the fires affecting wine country due to moderate weather and lack of wind.


Celebrity Chef Cooking 5,000 Meals a Day for California Wildfire Victims

Photo: KRON

When celebrity chef Guy Fieri heard the news of the several wildfires ravaging through Northern California’s wine country, he stopped everything he was doing to help cook 5,000 meals a day for evacuees and volunteers.

“I changed my plans. I told my friends that my hometown is having a crisis. I started my restaurants there,” he told Refinery29.

Fieri said he wanted to give people – some who lost everything they own in the fires — “a little moment” of happiness with comfort food.

“I’ve got a lot of people coming together and a lot of great chefs are going to come and help,” he said. “We’re going to make people happy. We’re going to give them a little moment. I think food is always — we call it comfort food because it makes you feel good.”

Just finished chatting with @GuyFieri. The first thing he says: “who’s behaving badly”! Actually it’s #PeopleHelpingPeople #SantaRosa #Fires pic.twitter.com/XbtwKEBSPK

&mdash Stanley Roberts (@SRobertsKRON4) October 13, 2017

By Thursday, the crew had already fed about 1,200 volunteers, first responders and evacuees, Fieri told KQED.

“This isn’t a PR stunt,” he said. “You don’t see my banners up. I’m not promoting anything. I’m just here cooking. This is feeding people. People need help, and I’m here to help. That’s it.”

Fieri said much of his hometown in Sonoma County was destroyed in the fires. He and his wife were awakened by smoke and flames before they evacuated. Their Santa Rosa home is just a few blocks away from a neighborhood that was completely wiped out by the fires.

“The smoke was really bad,” he said. “We had to evacuate at two in the morning, and we grabbed what we could, taking pictures off the wall as fast as we could. Jumped in the truck, loaded in the dogs, and away we went.”

“Over the past week, I’ve seen a level of destruction in my hometown that I never thought imaginable,” he wrote on the donation site he set up with The Salvation Army. “But even bigger than the fires has been the outpouring of support and compassion for our community, here in Sonoma County and beyond.”

At least 42 people have died in the wind-fueled fires that began on Oct. 8, and dozens more are still missing, The Associated Press reported. Crews working overnight on Wednesday made progress on the fires affecting wine country due to moderate weather and lack of wind.


Celebrity Chef Cooking 5,000 Meals a Day for California Wildfire Victims

Photo: KRON

When celebrity chef Guy Fieri heard the news of the several wildfires ravaging through Northern California’s wine country, he stopped everything he was doing to help cook 5,000 meals a day for evacuees and volunteers.

“I changed my plans. I told my friends that my hometown is having a crisis. I started my restaurants there,” he told Refinery29.

Fieri said he wanted to give people – some who lost everything they own in the fires — “a little moment” of happiness with comfort food.

“I’ve got a lot of people coming together and a lot of great chefs are going to come and help,” he said. “We’re going to make people happy. We’re going to give them a little moment. I think food is always — we call it comfort food because it makes you feel good.”

Just finished chatting with @GuyFieri. The first thing he says: “who’s behaving badly”! Actually it’s #PeopleHelpingPeople #SantaRosa #Fires pic.twitter.com/XbtwKEBSPK

&mdash Stanley Roberts (@SRobertsKRON4) October 13, 2017

By Thursday, the crew had already fed about 1,200 volunteers, first responders and evacuees, Fieri told KQED.

“This isn’t a PR stunt,” he said. “You don’t see my banners up. I’m not promoting anything. I’m just here cooking. This is feeding people. People need help, and I’m here to help. That’s it.”

Fieri said much of his hometown in Sonoma County was destroyed in the fires. He and his wife were awakened by smoke and flames before they evacuated. Their Santa Rosa home is just a few blocks away from a neighborhood that was completely wiped out by the fires.

“The smoke was really bad,” he said. “We had to evacuate at two in the morning, and we grabbed what we could, taking pictures off the wall as fast as we could. Jumped in the truck, loaded in the dogs, and away we went.”

“Over the past week, I’ve seen a level of destruction in my hometown that I never thought imaginable,” he wrote on the donation site he set up with The Salvation Army. “But even bigger than the fires has been the outpouring of support and compassion for our community, here in Sonoma County and beyond.”

At least 42 people have died in the wind-fueled fires that began on Oct. 8, and dozens more are still missing, The Associated Press reported. Crews working overnight on Wednesday made progress on the fires affecting wine country due to moderate weather and lack of wind.



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