By Sharon M.G.E. and Yolande C. Bialer article I woke up the next morning, wearing a gray hoodie and carrying a small bag of groceries.
It was only a few days before I could begin to imagine how I’d feel living in a house I had bought for a mere $50,000.
I was renting an apartment in the East Jerusalem neighborhood of Beitunia, with a large courtyard on one side and a large parking lot on the other.
In the courtyard, there was a large, two-story brick home that had a front entrance and a driveway.
On the other side of the house, I had a small, two story trailer, complete with a small porch and some windows on the rear, and a kitchenette with a counter and two large pots and pans.
It looked like a house with a garage and a storage area.
On my way to the house to begin the renovation, I noticed a pile of garbage on the front lawn.
After I looked at the spot for a moment, I realized it was the trash pile.
I had been there a few hours, so I went to the front of the lot and picked it up.
It smelled bad.
After putting the trash away, I began to fill up the driveway.
The driveway was covered in dust and dirt.
I parked the car and walked up the hill, and the dust and dust quickly cleared.
It took me about half an hour to get to the driveway, and when I got there, the yard was empty.
There were no signs of my home, no trash bags, and no signs that anyone had been living there.
The only signs of activity on the property were a large wooden fence and a tree stump that was planted on the side of my house.
After the renovation was completed, the neighbors who lived in the home, a couple of elderly women, told me that they would have to move out because they had to sell the home.
The woman who owned the property, Yael Zimner, told The Jerusalem Times that she bought the house for $50 on Craigslist in the spring of 2014, and that it was not even a year old when she bought it.
She told me she and her husband moved in and the first thing they did was fix the roof.
She said that they installed a new ceiling, painted the walls black, and installed a second floor balcony.
But she said she had to move the entire house because the previous owner did not provide enough rent for the rent and utilities.
She did not say what happened with the previous owners, but said she believed that the previous landlord was living in Israel illegally.
The neighbor who had lived in Beitum for about six months before I arrived told me about a house she had lived at for five years.
She moved into the house in March 2017, after the new owners moved out.
The first day she was in the house the neighbors said the neighbors were so afraid that she would leave that they were not letting her in, she said.
The neighbors said that one of them came in every day and told the neighbors that the neighbors would move out.
She was afraid to leave her own house and was scared to move to another house, she told me.
The second neighbor, Zuja, told the Times that the neighborhood had been plagued by squatters and drug addicts.
She also told me the neighbor who was staying in the same house had gone to live in Israel for the past few years.
But since the neighbors moved out, the neighbor told me, the neighborhood has become very quiet.
She added that she has had to live with her husband and children for the last three years.
A neighbor, whose name I will not reveal for fear of retaliation, told my reporter that the neighbor has been living with his parents in a hotel room in Beidun for the better part of the past five years and has been unable to move back in with his family due to the lack of support from the neighbors.
According to the neighbor, the two neighbors are the only ones who have been allowed to move in.
I asked Zujas if he thought the neighbors could afford to pay the rent for six months.
He said that the two had been paying around $300 a month, but that they could not afford it anymore because of the rising cost of living.
He added that he has been working in the construction industry and has lived in this neighborhood for five decades.
The neighborhood in which I live is about two blocks from the Israeli embassy, and many residents of the area have told me they had trouble with the Israeli government, including the police, because of security concerns.
According the neighbor’s neighbor, he said that he was concerned that his neighbors would not be able to pay rent if they were to move.
But he told me he did not expect his neighbors to move, even though he did know the neighbor was living illegally.
I have been living in Beithum for the