‘No-go’ area for people who don’t want children

NEW ZEALAND — More than 100 people are being forced out of the community of Whakatanes in the remote Alaric Valley due to a lack of space, water and medical supplies.

The community of about 4,000 people, about an hour’s drive from the nearest town of Nelson, was recently declared a no-go area for some of the country’s oldest and most isolated communities.

It has been a particularly bad week for the community, which has struggled to deal with a string of deadly earthquakes in recent months.

Last month, a massive quake struck the town and killed two people.

In October, a second quake hit the region and killed three people, including a 10-year-old boy.

Whakatani resident Sarah Smith said the quake had caused so much damage that it had to be shut down.

“We’re just looking for anything that we can,” Smith said.

Smith said it was “just not safe for our children and we don’t have enough space to do that anymore.”

The group of residents has been in contact with authorities, but so far, no plans have been made to reopen.

They’ve got about a week to get through the emergency response process, and they’ve been told to be ready to move if necessary, said Rob Scott, the Alarics regional manager.

But that’s not the only problem.

About 100 people have been relocated to the town of Whangarei, where they have to find another accommodation.

At least 12 other residents are also in quarantine and will have to be removed from the community.

Scott said the community was struggling to cope with a lack for food, water, and medical resources.

A local government spokesman said they were unable to confirm where the community is currently living.

This is the first time in history that a no go area has been declared in Alarica, Scott said.

“I don’t think there’s ever been any no-gore areas that haven’t been declared,” he said.

But that has not stopped people from venting their frustrations online.

One of the many angry comments on a Facebook page calling for the closure of the Whakatsana area was quickly removed.

There are no plans to reopen the community any time soon, said community leader Richard Williams.

Smith says she is grateful to the local authorities, who have offered her the option of moving.

But she wants the community to be allowed to move.

People have been posting pictures and videos on social media of the damaged houses they are living in, but Williams says they are not allowed to enter them.

Williams said the only way to move the community would be to get the state and local governments to do something.

He said they have not been able to find the money to help rebuild the houses.

We are going to rebuild these houses and I’m asking the people of Alarico to do their part,” he added.

With more than 50% of the Alaro community under quarantine, and many homes completely destroyed, it is unclear how long the residents will be allowed back.

As of Sunday, there were about 10 people still living in the community living with others who have been evacuated.

When did the Japanese begin building houses?

In 1892, the whakata family built a house in the village of Takamatsu.

The family owned an estate at the base of the mountains in Miyagi Prefecture.

But the family was struggling financially and the property was not profitable.

In 1894, the Japanese government offered the whalers a lucrative trade, offering a lucrative offer of land for the whaling industry.

The whalewomen agreed to the terms.

As the whaler, Yukio Yutaka, moved south, the family’s reputation for whaling disappeared.

By the 1920s, the land was gone.

Whalers in the 1930s also found it hard to make a living.

“When the whippers are not doing their job, they lose their jobs,” says John P. Bower, who served as a Japanese whaling commission official and is now the director of the University of New Mexico Museum of Whale Watching.

In the 1930, Bower was in charge of the wharf at Kashiwa, Japan’s largest whaling port, where Japan was trying to secure a berth for the first whaling ship.

Bowers says there were also problems with Japanese whalemen, who were often illiterate.

“There was a lot of poor management of the workforce and the lack of supervision of the workers,” he says.

The Japanese government in the 1950s took on some of the responsibility of keeping the whales and whaling vessels in good condition.

In 1955, the government introduced the Whaling Act, which allowed whaling to continue.

Today, whaling is conducted in Japanese waters, but the government allows the Japanese whaler to hunt in international waters, including the Arctic Ocean.

Whaling is considered a symbol of Japanese society and culture.

Japanese culture also celebrates whaling, and in recent years, the country has also begun to promote the wha-shan, or “whaling” of the endangered humpback whale.

The Whaling Museum of America in San Diego hosts a whaling festival every March.

The event includes the opening of a whaleport and the opening ceremony of a new whaling station, the “Takamatsu Whaling Station.”

“We are honored to bring this to the United States,” says Yutakahara Shintaro, a museum volunteer who leads the annual festival.

“I think the Japanese culture is very strong here.”

In addition to a celebration of whaling and the whale industry, the festival is also the time of the winter solstice.

It also commemorates the start of the Christmas season, when people are encouraged to gather and make presents for one another.

“The theme is Christmas,” says Bower.

“You’re going to have to put your money where your mouth is and do something good with it.”

The Whalering Museum of New England holds a Christmas-themed event in Boston, called the Christmas Day Festival, which is attended by hundreds of people.

This year, the museum has added a Christmas theme to the event.

“We have to remember that there is no better way to spend Christmas than to celebrate the Japanese heritage of whalming and whale watching,” says the museum’s director, Linda S. O’Connell.