A black-owned RV has been a home for a homeless man and his wife since March.
The RV, which was built by a group of family friends and is owned by a woman, has been rented out to a handful of people over the last few months.
The couple have been able to find a place to sleep and cook in their RV.
“We’ve been able do the dishes and wash the dishes in the RV,” said Sarah Littrell, who lives nearby.
“And we’re getting paid for the cooking.”
The couple, who are both in their 60s, were living in the city for about a year when the family decided to leave Washington, D.C., and head to Tennessee.
Sarah Litterrell, 62, said she has lived in Washington for years, but she’s never had a chance to live in her own home before.
“I have always had a lot of friends, but I haven’t had the opportunity to live as a single person, like I do in Tennessee,” Litterrel said.
She said she is now living in a motel and taking care of the family business. “
Sometimes I can get so depressed and frustrated, I just don’t feel safe to go outside,” she said.
She said she is now living in a motel and taking care of the family business.
“This RV is a place where I can be comfortable.
I have a family, and it’s a safe place to stay,” she added.
The family is also receiving some help from the Salvation Army and the Tennessee chapter of the National Association for the Deaf.
The organization has offered to house the family until they get a place in Tennessee, Litterrill said.
For many, this RV has become a temporary solution for staying together while they wait for help, Littrel said, but for others, it can be the right choice.
“There’s so many things that can happen when you’re on the streets,” she told The Washington Times.
“But if you’re a single mom or a single dad or you have children, and they’re hungry and they want to eat, it feels good to have someone there to feed them. “
It’s nice to have people that you can turn to.” “
But if you’re a single mom or a single dad or you have children, and they’re hungry and they want to eat, it feels good to have someone there to feed them.
It’s nice to have people that you can turn to.”
Litterrier said the RV has provided a respite from the hustle and bustle of living in public housing and shelters.
“That’s what I love about this RV, is it provides me with peace,” she explained.
“My daughter was just 3 years old when she was born.
I’m going for a walk.'””
So when I go out there and I have someone to help me, I’m like, ‘I’m going to go out and eat.
I’m going for a walk.'”