Since Sunday, firefighters have dimmed over 109,000 hectares (44,000 hectares) on the edge of the National Forest Plumas. The crews reduced the retention lines to about 25 percent of the fire.
Winds of up to 40 miles per hour (64 km / h) are forecast to pass through the area on Sunday.
In the Los Angeles area, where crews battle against Voodoo fire, it is expected to strike up to 60 mph and 113 km / h, Santa Ana "devil wind".
"This is bad," said meteorologist Marc Chenard, with the Weather Weather Center for the National Meteorological Service at College Park, Maryland. "It's just bad news."
Air masses that pass through Western desert deserts in the United States, including the Valley of Death to the Coast, are expected to bring permanent winds by at least Tuesday, he said.
Voolsei Fire has doubled the size from Friday night to Sunday by enduring thousands of houses after launching mandatory evacuation orders for a quarter of a million people in upscale beaches and other communities in Los Angeles and Ventura counties.
Fire destroyed at least 177 homes and other full-time objects is still in progress, and from Saturday on Saturday it has built more than 83,000 hectares, officials said.
"Our firefighters were confronted with some extreme, tough fires that they said they never saw in their lives," said Daril Osby, chief of fire in Los Angeles.
Governor Jerry Brovn called on US President Donald Trump to declare a major disaster in order to instigate an urgent response and help the people recover.
"We put everything we have to combat these fires and this requirement ensures that communities on the front lines receive additional federal aid," Brown said.
Trump, on his way to France, said on Twitter at the beginning of the week, "With proper forest management, we can stop the desolation that is happening in California.
The president of the republic has previously accused Californian officials of fire and threatened to keep resources, saying the state should do more to remove rotten trees and other fuel-burning remains.
State officials have blamed climate change and said that many of the burning areas were on federal land.