When house moved from Auckland to Wirral, a ‘wicked’ experience
Posted May 02, 2018 12:07:50 As I walked past the house I saw an older gentleman and two young girls in the front yard with their dogs.
They were not alone.
They had been staying in the same house for two years, and as I approached they told me that they were looking for a new place to live.
“I’m not sure what I’m doing, I’m just trying to find a new life, but I don’t want to go back to Auckland,” said the elderly woman, gesturing at the house.
“It’s just horrible.”
The two girls looked at me with a mixture of sadness and confusion.
They said they wanted to leave but that they would stay and look for a place to stay.
“The last time I was here, we went on a beach,” the older girl said.
“We went on the beach, and I remember the first time I saw her I was crying and crying and we both just started crying and I think we both felt a bit of guilt and a bit sorry for each other, and we didn’t want them to leave.”
I walked back to my car, pulled out my phone and texted my sister, a friend who lives in Auckland.
“You know, we have to be careful of what we say,” she replied.
“Sometimes you say things to your kids and they don’t say them back.”
I got in touch with my friend who lived in New Zealand, and after two weeks of emails and phone calls we agreed to meet up for a coffee.
We drove to a park in Auckland and met the two girls and their friend, who lived across the road.
“They were very excited to have a new house,” said Myke, one of the women.
And we said, well, how do we get them back, how are we going to get them off the streets?” “
When we got home they said they were going to move, and they had been living here for two or three years.
And we said, well, how do we get them back, how are we going to get them off the streets?”
“I told them that we’re not going to give them back a place that we can’t afford,” Myke said.
But it’s not all bad.
They’re in good hands, and Myke and her friend are going to be able to find somewhere that they can be home, in good shape and get back to normal.
The first step is to find an affordable rental home, and if they can’t find one, they can still find another.
“A lot of people are in a lot of trouble,” Mykel said.
So what can you do to help?
If you have a friend or family member who is in need of help, call the Domestic Violence Hotline 1800 RESPECT or the Auckland Rape Crisis Line 1800 RESPESS.
You can also help by sharing your story online, posting your story on social media or by sharing a photo or video.
You’ll find a list of ways to help on the Domestic Abuse Support Centre’s Facebook page.
“There’s a lot that we don’t know about this,” Myike said.
“[It’s] like we’re still in denial, we’re just going through the motions and we don