Residents in Beaver and Forgan, Oklahoma were urged to evacuate when a quick-moving wildfire ignited on Saturday.The National Weather Service in Amarillo detected a hot spot around 10 a.m., Saturday on Fire Temperature satellite imagery, and tweeted it asking people to avoid the area.> A hot spot has been detected as seen on this Fire Temperature satellite imagery. Please avoid the area. phwx okwx txwx GOESEast FireWX pic.twitter.com/wQzNAhUFBU> > -- NWS Amarillo (@NWSAmarillo) March 7, 2020"The town of Beaver is being evacuated at this time. The fire has reached the SW edge of town. Structures are on fire and the HS football field as burned. Fire Departments from Oklahoma, Kansas and Texas are on scene," Oklahoma Highway Patrol Trooper Cody Rehder said in a tweet on Saturday.Strong winds quickly fanned the flames of the fire toward Forgan, Oklahoma."Oklahoma Forestry Services continues to work alongside fire departments from Oklahoma, Texas and Kansas, as well as Kansas Forest Service on the 412 Fire. The okfire is currently estimated at 13,000 acres. Firefighters continue line construction. Containment currently stands at 10% with very challenging conditions," the Oklahoma Forestry Services reported on their Facebook Page on Saturday."Structures have been lost with damage assessment pending," the Oklahoma Forestry Services said.The fire was "under control" as of 4 a.m., Sunday, Meade County Kansas Emergency Management (MCEM) reported."Many weather stations surrounding the area, from the northern Texas Panhandle, across the Oklahoma panhandle and into southwest Kansas, began reporting wind gusts of 25-35 mph during the late-morning hours," Meteorologist Jake Sojda said.CLICK HERE FOR THE FREE ACCUWEATHER APPThese continued to increase into the early afternoon hours, according to Sojda, peaking around 40-45 mph during the early afternoon before gradually subsiding into the evening"Temperatures in the low 70s and dew points in the low 30s led to very low relative humidity. Add in the ample dry grasses and brush from the winter and gusty winds this led to very favorable conditions for a rapidly spreading fire," Sojda said.> The town of Beaver is being evacuated at this time. The fire has reached the SW edge of town. Structures are on fire and the HS football field as burned. Fire Departments from Oklahoma, Kansas and Texas are on scene.@OHPtraffic pic.twitter.com/Kjh6XEczQL> > -- Cody Rehder (@OHPTrpCody) March 7, 2020"Nearby Guymon, Oklahoma hadn't reported measurable rainfall since Feb. 23 and 24, and even then it was only a partly 0.07 and 0.06 of an inch each day respectively. Not much in terms of helping alleviate dry ground and fuels," Sojda said.During the entire month of February, Guymon only recorded 0.30 of an inch of rainfall, Sojda reports. Late winter and early spring are usually the time of year when the central and eastern U.S. are most prone to fire weather conditions."As warm and breezy spells become more common, dry air and vegetation still in place from the winter coupled with the changing weather patterns to create conditions favorable for any fires that start to spread rapidly," Sojda said.> The wildfire in Beaver County continues to be devastating. The fire is now approach the town of Forgan. There is also growing concern the backside of this fire could hit the town of Beaver again. pic.twitter.com/3SHhw8SdA8> > -- Cody Rehder (@OHPTrpCody) March 7, 2020Many local agencies have controlled burns this time of the year to responsibly burn off the dead vegetation to try to prevent more dangerous out of control fires. The fire risk typically begins to diminish heading later into spring as vegetation comes back to life and humidity levels become higher."Also, rain arriving Sunday afternoon will help to alleviate the fire threat In the southern Plains, with fire weather conditions unlikely to return in the near future," Sojda said.Keep checking back on AccuWeather.com and stay tuned to the AccuWeather Network on DirecTV, Frontier and Verizon Fios.