A new class on concrete training at a California state park is a “not a lie” in an effort to combat the state’s deadly opioid epidemic, the state Department of Forestry said.

The new course, called “carypso,” is offered by the state Forest Service to help forest workers prepare for hazardous conditions.

“Carypus is a native to the Great Basin and is native to Central California,” according to the Forest Service.

It is a very common sight at campsites and fires.””

Carypyss are a slow-growing, hardy plant that grows up to four feet tall.

It is a very common sight at campsites and fires.”

While not as common as trees like the pine, aspen, or aspen oak, they are one of the most common plant species found in the forest.

The Forest Service recommends the use of the “cariesplitter,” which is a tool to dig up roots and rootlets of a variety of native plants.

“This is the first time we’ve been able to bring this type of class to a state park,” said Mark O’Keefe, the assistant director of the Forest Services.

The Forest Service is also offering other training programs for people who are considering becoming firefighters.

“We are continuing to add to the programs,” O’Malley said.

“Some of them are more challenging and are more focused on skills than the general firefighter training.”

The class, which has been offered since December, is being offered to those who are currently employed by the Forest, Department of Agriculture, or other agencies.

The classes are designed to teach the students how to use and maintain tools, including shovels, pickaxes, axes, chainsaws, hammers, and a variety canoes, and how to work in a forested environment.

“These skills and techniques are extremely useful for people wanting to become a firefighter,” O-Keefe said.