As the sun sets over the desert, a few dozen men and women, some in long-sleeved shirts, work the edge of a cliff, in an attempt to keep the sun from setting over the town of Gypsy.
They are all part of a small group of farmers in southern California, working the edge, one by one, until the sun begins to set.
They all share the same problem.
They’ve got a problem with the sky.
They have a problem.
The problem is they have no power, no electricity.
So they are in a position where they are trying to stay out of harm’s way, said Greg Stearns, a retired U.S. Army infantry officer who lives in Gypsy, Calif.
And it’s very difficult to get out of the area because it’s a closed-off area.
So we are using all of our ingenuity, our ingenuity to keep our families alive and to try to stay on the road.
He said the Gypsy Roadways Association has helped some people survive on a farm for years.
The association has a $4 million annual budget, but its members say they’re finding it difficult to make ends meet.
They also are facing financial hardship and unemployment as the economy has struggled.
So it’s really a difficult time, the association said in a statement.
The group has taken on the task of collecting enough cash to help people get back on the roads.
The average farmworker makes about $15,000 a year, Stear, who is the association’s director, said.
And when you are doing a job like picking lettuce or cucumbers, you have to get paid to do that, he said.
Stear said the association plans to hire a few hundred members.
But so far, the group has been able to put together a small crew of people.
“We have people who are trained to be farmers, people who have never worked in the field before, and people who come from other farms, but they are not farmers,” he said, “because they are just looking to get back to the way it was before the farm closed down.
They’re trying to survive on the roadside and get back into the community.”
The Gypsy Highwayways Association is part of the U.N. Food and Agriculture Organization’s (FAO) Rural Development Program.
The program provides rural communities with infrastructure and services to help them manage and improve their economies.
The U. N. agency, which is based in Paris, France, oversees about 400 projects that are part of its work to promote rural economies, improve the livelihoods of rural people, and protect biodiversity and natural resources.
The FAO has also worked with rural communities across the U., including in Africa, where it has helped build roads, schools, and medical facilities, among other projects.
Some farms have shuttered for years due to lack of electricity and the threat of floods, he added. “
The main reason is that the infrastructure is not up to scratch.”
Some farms have shuttered for years due to lack of electricity and the threat of floods, he added.
In many places, including in the U, waterlogged rivers and swollen streams are a problem, and farmers often lose crops.
Stears is working with farmers to improve their agricultural practices.
In a project, he’s using solar power to heat the fields and to create more room for plants to grow.
He also is using electric fencing to reduce the risk of flooding.
And in addition to building more fields, the farmers are using irrigation to keep water out of their fields.
He and others are using a small, handheld drone to survey the soil to detect any signs of flooding or disease.
“When the flood comes, we will be able to determine exactly where it is,” he explained.
“If we can determine where it’s coming from, we can start to mitigate that, and that way, we are not hurting people and we are doing the right thing.”
But, Stades said, it’s not enough.
“A lot of the things that we do need to be done by local people,” he added, “and that’s not possible with the amount of time and money that we have.”
In the U-S-East, the number of farmers has declined from about 30,000 to just over 15,000 since 2008, according to a U. S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) report.
But, the report noted, farmers are still growing a variety of crops, such as strawberries, almonds, and cotton.
Many are also growing more vegetables and fruits.
“Our farms are very, very productive,” said Kevin Davis, who runs the Davis Farm, a small farm in New York City.
“It’s just a matter of time before the economy is back to normal.”
But Davis said he’s not sure that’s going to happen anytime soon.
“I think that will take a long time,” he told ABC News.
“But we’ve got to do