10×40 tents in Uganda

In the northern city of Kinshasa, the only shelter in town for 20 people is a 20×30 tent.

In the city of Mafuku, which has a population of about 200, the shelter is about the size of a bus stop.

“In my area, it’s like a refugee camp,” said Maungwi Mwaga, whose house is about 20 meters (yards) from a 20-meter (yards)-wide tent.

“There are a lot of tents.

They’re just not used.”

The tent’s roof is covered in a white sheet that is ripped from the ceiling, a common practice for tents in the area.

The water is so high that the waterlogged tent falls apart if it hits water sources.

The tents are a source of livelihood for a community of nomads.

For the past two years, they have been making a living out of the rainforest by providing a temporary shelter to the community.

The people living in the villages of the Kinsha region are nomads, and they are forced to make a living by living in a tent.

As the rainfalls come in, people begin gathering to gather food and gather firewood, but the tents are too high to sleep in and they have to move on, said Mwanga.

Mwamba said that he lives in the forest and earns about $400 a month.

But he has no access to food or water.

He has to find a way to survive.

The tent camp is the only one in town that does not have a water source.

It’s a place that people live, Mwambis father told Al Jazeera.

He said he lives like this because he doesn’t have any other way to get water or food.

“The tents are here to stay.

We’re the only ones in town who are not using them,” Mwabe said.

For a community that has to survive, Mwa’s tent camp provides an alternative.

He’s worried about his son’s health.

“My son is in hospital with a fever,” Mwa said.

He and his wife have been staying at the tent camp since September.

Mwa lives in a small village called Nyonya, where the family has lived for over 50 years.

The village is about 100 meters (330 feet) from the city center.

Mwana Mwabue, who works as a farmer, said that the tent city has been their livelihood for the last 30 years.

“We work the land, and then we sleep on the ground,” Mwana said.

“When I first arrived here, I had a lot to do. “

Even though we are refugees, we are still our own people,” Mwalis father added.

“When I first arrived here, I had a lot to do.

The camp is also a source for medicine, as the community uses the water from the water source for hygiene. “

It’s been a good life for me.”

The camp is also a source for medicine, as the community uses the water from the water source for hygiene.

But the villagers also have to take care of the animals that come from the neighboring village.

Mwalimu Mwala, who is in his 60s, said he is not a hunter, but he does hunt.

“Before I came to the tent town, the people hunted for their food and I had to take it, but now I don’t have to,” he said.

The villagers have started making charcoal for cooking food, but there are no other sources of fuel.

Mwoala Mwabo said that they do not have any electricity or water in the camp, and that the only source of electricity is the generator.

But since the generator is not in the tent, it does not function.

“Some people in town use it to run the generator, and others have to buy it from a neighboring village,” Mwanama said.

Many of the people living on the camps doorstep rely on their own means to survive and live.

Some of the villagers say that the people in the camps are not helping them and they do nothing.

“If you don’t help them, they will be like the poor,” Mwangu Mwanam said.

Mwanamba Mwaba, the man who lives in his tent, said, “I don’t know what to do now.

I have to leave this place.”

Mwa Mwampeni, a 40-year-old woman, said she wants to leave the tent.

She said that she cannot support her family.

“Every day I have a headache and a cough.

It hurts so much,” she said.

She has been sleeping in her tent for about two months, and Mwanima Mwamosi said she does not sleep at night.

“What we can do is work.

We do not want to be homeless,” Mwoamisi said. 

“The tents and the animals are not the problem.

The problem is our culture. People do