How to make your dreams come true: golf course

In the wake of the devastation of the devastating earthquake in Nepal, people are returning to their hometowns to rebuild their lives.

One of the most famous golf courses in the world, the famous Mahbubani Tiger Woods Golf Course, has been left in ruins.

This article focuses on the plight of displaced people and their families.

The story starts in April, when the earthquake hit Nepal.

A week later, in May, the earthquake and tsunami hit, causing a massive power surge that knocked out the entire power grid, resulting in the destruction of the entire golf course.

The following day, on May 24, the Nepal government declared a state of emergency, which resulted in the evacuation of about 4,000 people from their homes.

Many people were left stranded in the mountains, which was the most difficult time to get to safety.

Many of those who were able to make it to safer areas were overwhelmed by the flood waters.

One young man named Nanda Devi, who was from Nanchang, China, told me he came from his village, Jorhat, in China.

“I was in my home, and the first thing I saw was my father.

My family and I were living in a house on the mountain and the whole mountain was flooded.

There was water in the street and there were trees that were fallen on the road and we were trapped there,” he said.

“The water rose and the trees fell.

When I saw my father, I was crying because I couldn’t breathe.

I was scared that the water would come back and I would drown.

I cried my heart out because I knew he would be gone in a few days,” Nanda said.

Nanda’s family was forced to move to the village of Sanyu in northern Nepal.

He said he felt abandoned by the government, because of the earthquake, which devastated their lives, but the government had offered him a place to stay and support his family.

“They told me that if I stayed here, I would have to go to the hospital and stay there for a month, but I had to stay,” Nandan said.

The people living on the mountains were not able to leave, because they had no money and they were living on a diet of rice and meat.

They were not allowed to go out to the mountains to search for food and the water table, which has been cut by landslides.

The government also banned the import of any type of food, which is why people had to use the local market to purchase everything they needed.

Many families, who had no income, had to live on the streets of Sanya, Nepal.

The Nepalese government had to spend millions of dollars to get food to people who could not get food at the market.

Nandan and his family had to take on the debt of food imports.

The only way to get money was to sell rice, which cost money, and sell wood, which they did for a few hundred dollars.

“We were starving,” Nandra said.

On May 29, after a month of waiting, the government officially declared a national emergency in Nepal.

Many Nepaleses returned home to find that their homes had been destroyed.

Nando, who has two children, said he and his wife, Dileep, who also lives in Sanyar, Nepal, are still struggling to make ends meet, but he is confident that he can rebuild his life.

“My children, they are still in school, they were at school, and now they are at school.

I have a job, but my wife has to stay home and help her children, so I have to pay her,” Nando said.

He also said that he is now ready to start a new life.

Nandi and his daughter were allowed to return home and take their children, who are now at school in Sanya.

“Now we have three kids, and we are getting them ready to go back to school.

We are not allowed any work, so we are working as waiters, but we are going to start to make money.

I am thinking of buying a car, a motorcycle, and even a truck,” Nandi said.

This story is part of our series on displaced people.

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