It’s been more than 30 years since the last time a family lived in a shack in a remote huwau on the southern island of Haiti.
Since then, there has been no shortage of stories of people in their early 20s struggling to afford a decent place to live.
As a result, there is a new wave of homelessness and poverty, with some of the worst outcomes for families.
Many of the people I speak to are already struggling financially and in need of a lift in their fortunes, and they fear that the new boom in housing, retail and other industries will drive the population further into poverty.
This new wave is coming from the people who are the poorest and most vulnerable in the country.
They are mostly men and women who were born into haiti society and are now the primary earners in the communities they live in.
The poverty of haiti’s rural communities is now in stark contrast to its urban counterparts.
For some families, like the one in the hut, the housing crisis has left them with nowhere to turn.
A lack of food is one of the main issues they face, said Leila Leikai, the director of the Housing and Homelessness Centre for the United Nations.
“The poverty level is very high in haiti and the food insecurity is even higher,” she said.
It’s a situation that is getting worse because there is no work in the area.
We are living in a country where the economy is going down, so there is nowhere for the people to work.
There is also no job security, meaning the people can’t work in their field or in their craft.
People in haitis are also facing the problem of lack of employment.
They cannot find jobs that require a certain level of education and training, and this has meant they cannot find the necessary jobs to make ends meet.
In addition, the haiti economy has grown significantly in the last decade, but people in haitias have not seen any growth in incomes.
I don’t know what I am going to do when I get my children out of here,” said Tuananaa Minae, the mother of two young children who live in the village.
Leila Leikaia, the Housing & Homelessness centre director in Haiti, has been living with her husband in the same hut for the past two years.
She said the family did not have much money in their bank account, but she had secured a mortgage with a company in the local community to help cover the rent.
Tuananaaa said she was unable to afford the food she was relying on, so her children were sleeping on the street.
Her husband, who was unemployed at the time of our interview, had also lost his job.
He is now looking for work in an area that is booming with tourism.
Even though there are a number of businesses here that are thriving, she said the community is facing challenges to the economy, which has meant it is not getting the jobs it needs.
‘I need a place to stay’It is difficult to live in haitu in this current economic climate, said one of Leila’s clients, the elderly woman from Waikiki who lives in the huwehiti village of Hani.
One day last month, she went to the village market to buy some food.
When she arrived, she discovered she had to walk all the way to the market.
After walking around the market for about 10 minutes, she found a man who had offered her food for free.
But when she went back to the hut to ask for her money, she was turned away.
Instead of asking her to buy more food, she asked for her food to be delivered to her door.
Minae and Leila have been working together for the last few years, and Leika said she feels very lucky to have such a supportive and caring partner. “
I need to go back to work, and I need to find a place for me to live,” she told me.
Minae and Leila have been working together for the last few years, and Leika said she feels very lucky to have such a supportive and caring partner.
However, her income is still not enough to survive.
That’s why she is now using the money from the sale of food she bought to buy food for her children and her husband, as well as clothes and other essentials.
My children need to be fed.
Food and clothes are not affordable for them at the moment, so they have to look for work.
They are struggling.
So we decided to ask people who live here for help.
I am trying to find somewhere to live, but I have to live with my children and not a family.
You have to make sure the people in the community are happy.
On the other hand, the man in the market who had helped her was not happy about the