The island of Cape Cod was once a tourist magnet, but the island’s economy has collapsed in the past few years, and its tourism industry has been shuttered for years.
With many hotels closed and a lack of room availability, many of the people who were once vacationing on the island have found themselves homeless.
“There’s a lot of people who just don’t have a place to go,” said Joe Nieuwenhuis, who was homeless when he left the island and now works for a homeless shelter.
“I’ve been staying here for the past six months.”
He said that’s because there’s no one to take care of him.
Nieukenhuis says he has been living at his friend’s house since March, when the owner of the property offered him a room for free.
He’s not alone in that situation, though.
There are plenty of other homeless people who find themselves homeless on Cape Cod, but they’re all not looking for shelter.
Instead, they’re looking for help to pay for basic necessities, like rent or food.
But that’s not necessarily the answer for everyone who has been homeless on the islands for years or decades.
Some of the homeless people say they have no choice but to rely on public assistance, such as food stamps, to survive.
Others say that their options for help are limited because of the cost of living.
In a recent interview with CBC’s As It Happens, a former homeless man, Ryan Wiering, said he didn’t want to live on Cape Corn Island.
“We don’t know what to do with ourselves.
We have no money.
We don’t want nothing,” Wierings told As It Goes host Paul Martin.
Wieringing said he is worried about the possibility of getting arrested if he goes out again.
“It’s really hard to be homeless on your own, if you don’t go to jail,” he said.
“You’re going to have people trying to get you out of your situation.”
As for the people living on Cape Cruises, they say they don’t mind being homeless.
In fact, they think they’re a better host than Cape Cod hotels.
“They have a lot more amenities and better food,” said Nieuenhuis.
As for where he’s staying, Wierlings says he’s planning to move to a shelter in nearby Port Coquitlam, because that’s where he can receive free food and shelter from the people at the shelter. “
That’s like a lot less of a hassle for us,” he added.
As for where he’s staying, Wierlings says he’s planning to move to a shelter in nearby Port Coquitlam, because that’s where he can receive free food and shelter from the people at the shelter.
He said he’s worried about finding a place he can stay with his family and is also considering moving to a hotel on the mainland to make ends meet.