Miller Fire Cost so far: $15 million

Started: April 28

Acres burned: 88,835

Contained: 90 percent

Natural fires in the Gila Wilderness in western New Mexico are routinely allowed to burn off accumulated fuel. When fires break out in hot, dry springs such as this year, they burn moderately and are easier to contain.

Horseshoe 2 fire Cost so far: $42 million

Started: May 8

Acres burned: 206,314

Contained: 70 percent

Fire has burned across the Chiricahua Mountains, but a fire last year helped protect the town of Portal this year. Campers will see destruction at popular spots such as Rustler Park, but most of the forest did not burn that severely.

Wallow Fire Cost so far: $53 million

Started: May 29

Acres burned: 500,409

Contained: 38 percent

Arizona's largest fire torched the conifer forest around its origin in the Bear Wallow Wilderness. But it slowed when it hit areas that had been thinned around towns in its path. Elsewhere, damage is a mix of moderate and severe.

Three fires along the Arizona-New Mexico border burned with varying levels of intensity.

The fires and the maps will change, but preliminary views clearly show the Miller Fire in the Gila Wilderness with few patches of red, or high-severity, burn. Yellow is moderate severity and green is low.

The Wallow Fire illustration is a close-up of a severely burned area. Overall, about 20 percent to 30 percent of the Horseshoe 2 and Wallow fires produced high-intensity burns, say fire managers.