How to survive the wildfire in Haiti: Tips for living through the disaster
Haiti, Hawaii, is still recovering from a wildfire last week that destroyed nearly 1,000 homes.
The capital city has a population of over 3 million.
The capital city of Haiti is still under the rubble.
It is not easy to get to the capital.
There are no buses, taxis or trains, and the streets are strewn with debris.
The capital has been in a state of emergency for the past few weeks, which means no transport is allowed to enter the city.
The only ways into the city are through the airport, and in this case, the airport was completely destroyed.
There is no road in the capital that is open, and most people are staying at their homes or in camps.
There is a curfew.
The island has been declared a disaster area, meaning people are being asked not to leave their homes.
Many residents are staying in their homes to stay warm, but this is not always possible.
Haiti has one of the highest fire danger rates in the country.
Residents have been using the internet to share their experience and pictures of the devastation, which has devastated their homes, as well as the aftermath.
The island is still reeling from the disaster.
We are in a place where people are living in their own little bubble, and it’s just overwhelming,” said Annette Ma, who lives in the island’s second-largest town, Puna.
Ma said people are sharing their experience with her because she wants people to know what it’s like to be a resident in a disaster.”
I just want people to realize that they’re living in a situation where people don’t have electricity, and I think that’s why people are coming here to tell their stories,” she said.
Ma also said the island needs to be more connected to the outside world.
The internet is also a great way to stay connected.
People are posting their stories online, and they’re sharing the stories of the people who have lost everything.”
There are people that have lost their homes because of the fire, and there are people who lost everything because of it,” Ma said.”
And now, I’m not talking about the people that lost everything but the people living in these camps, and people who are stuck in their tents, who are living with their dogs.
It’s very hard to get them to open up, and we have to keep telling them that we’re here, and that we will come back,” she added.
The fire destroyed at least 6,500 homes in Puna, a town of some 30,000 people, which is located about 25 kilometres (15 miles) south of Haifa.
Haifa is located in the southernmost tip of the island, and is about 3,600 kilometres (2,600 miles) from the nearest major city, Honolulu.
The city has been on a tight schedule of evacuations, as more than 2,000 residents have been forced to leave.
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