A man who lost his job in the northern part of the Arctic is looking for a way to survive in the cold.
The man, who asked that his name not be published, is stranded in an isolated community called Chukotka, in the Tsa Tsa territory, with only a few tents and two tentsites.
“It’s a very remote community,” he said.
I’m trying to make myself at home.
“It’s one of a handful of communities in the remote Chukota region where the population has dropped by more than 60 per cent in the past decade.
But despite the drastic change, the man said he was determined to find a way out of Chukodas cold conditions.”
I’m going to find my way to a campground or a camp site, but I have to be prepared,” he told ABC News.”
It’ll be a long journey.
“He said he would have to use an emergency supply of food, water and supplies.
For the man, a job was the only thing keeping him alive.
He is desperate to find work and is looking to find ways to support his family.”
They’re in a really bad situation and I just want to be able to survive,” he explained.
Chukota is located at the northern tip of the Tsechnaq and Tseyapa rivers.
It is one of the most remote places on Earth and is home to just one human settlement.
Many people in Chukotos small community say they have become more isolated over the years.
In 2016, the Chukots were forced to close their school after the school was hit by a cyclone.
This year, the school reopened after the local government invested $5 million in the community.
The community is currently facing a dire situation, with one man living alone on the streets of the town of Chorisk.
A community member, who spoke to ABC News on condition of anonymity, said he found the man living on the street to be very needy and dependent.
They said he had been working in a local shop for the last few years, but had lost his health.
“The only thing that’s left is to stay here and give him money to feed himself.” “
[He] had a lot of money, but it’s not enough for him to survive.”
“The only thing that’s left is to stay here and give him money to feed himself.”
Chorisk Mayor Doug Anderson told ABC news he was devastated by the loss of his community.
“We were expecting a miracle and to have a community like this,” he added.
Anderson said there were no permanent housing options available for the community, but the mayor said the community was hoping to find temporary accommodation.
As the man prepares for his journey, he is also trying to find shelter for his two young daughters, aged just four and two.
When the community heard about the man in Chorisky, they had a plan to help.
“There was a community group that was coming to help,” Mr Anderson said.
“And they’re coming to Chukoto now.”
A group of volunteers, including a woman who works as a volunteer in the town, set up a tent in the village for the man.
The volunteers said they were hoping to get the man food, but there was only a small supply left.
After about 30 days of trying to secure food and water supplies, the group said they received a call from the community and the man decided to take them to a shelter.
“He asked me if he could take them with him,” Mr Poucette said.
“They said it was really difficult, but he was going to go.”
The women were just so excited, they were crying.
“After the last couple of days, we were all thinking, ‘Wow, it’s going to be OK.'”
I think they’re a really, really resilient community.
“The group set up tents and set up an emergency camp.
By Tuesday, the community had received more than half of the supply of fuel needed for the journey.
Since then, the village has received food and clothing, as well as donations of clothes and other necessities, and is working to set up permanent housing for the residents.