Far South Coast Rural Fire Service deputy incident controller John Cullen travelled to the Eurobodalla Fire Control Centre in Moruya on Tuesday morning to help monitor local conditions, and prepare to send further resources north to help with the bushfire emergency.
"We are set up with a team of seven here, and ready to go. We'll see how today pans out and go from there," Mr Cullen said.
"The North Westerly wind has picked up and it was 33 degrees this morning here in Moruya."
The organisation has also been joined by members of NSW Fire and Rescue, the NSW National Parks and Wildlife Service and Forestry Corporation.
With 10 bushfires burning out of control through the day, Mr Cullen said local firefighting crews have returned from Nymboida, where an out of control fire has burned through almost 150,000 hectares of forest.
"We had one strike team return over the weekend. They've been very busy supporting the local brigade there," Mr Cullen said.
One incident management team is also already on the frontline, and a further two will be heading north for five days, he said.
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"We'll see what they request from us for up north," Mr Cullen said.
"We are ready to send support if needed."
He said while he has experienced catastrophic bushfire conditions in the past, he described the current situation as "historical times".
"Take care and be organised around your bushfire plan," he said.
Despite the bushfire warnings, the Bureau of Meteorology said on Tuesday there is a chance of showers in the afternoon or evening along the Far South Coast.
Last week, Mr Cullen said the organisation's new centralised dispatch approach to bushfire responses has improved communication between crews and the public.
"There's been a call every day for staff," he said.
"Everything is burning at the moment. They are huge fires.
"The last two weeks have been a pretty serious fortnight. We've got to go with our worst case scenario, and work with our community."
Mr Cullen also said the nature of fires is changing, with southerly facing areas burning "which historically wouldn't".
He also said the organisation is struggling to combat vandalism, with a facility at Peak Alone near Cobargo recently damaged.
"It happens a lot and it's disappointing," he said.
Mr Cullen also said it is "almost a fulltime job" making sure fire trails are accessible, and the RFS is considering moving trails away from private property and negotiating further with land holders.
"There are an enormous amount of tracks considered dormant tracks we can reopen," he said.