A couple of days after Hurricane Harvey left Houston in chaos, a father and his two sons are back home in their hometown of Alexandria.
But they’re not so happy about what’s happened.
They’re frustrated that the government hasn’t been able to help them, and they’re worried that the damage caused by the storm will be the only thing holding them back from moving back.
The father and sons, who spoke to us anonymously for this story, have been living in a trailer park in Alexandria since they moved to Houston about six months ago.
They are not wealthy, but they’re doing just fine.
They’ve put together a modest house and have a car.
They don’t even own a car themselves.
They have two cats, a dog and a cat cat.
They also own a small garden in Alexandria, a backyard, a car and a dog.
But, like many Houstonians, they are struggling to get by after the storm, which has left a gaping hole in their neighborhood.
It has displaced more than 4,000 people and destroyed tens of thousands of homes.
The devastation is unprecedented in Houston, where the city has been in a state of emergency since Harvey struck in late August.
And yet, the city’s residents have struggled to get help.
They call 911 when they’re hurt, but the system has become overwhelmed.
Residents are unable to pay utility bills or get help for their health care, while they are forced to wait weeks or months for their utility companies to fix the damage.
This has left many residents stranded.
Now, a citywide survey released by the American Civil Liberties Union shows that residents are particularly frustrated with how the government is handling their problems.
About half of those surveyed said they were not given the information they needed to make a plan for what to do next, and about half said that they were worried about their safety.
And about 30 percent said they had a fear of the police, who are often the first to arrive when they are confronted with an emergency situation.
But many Houston residents are also frustrated with what the government has done.
Houston Mayor Sylvester Turner said in a statement Monday that the federal government is providing assistance to the city “to help us rebuild and recover.”
But Turner also noted that the city can’t wait for the federal response.
“The Houston City Council is working diligently to address this situation and to provide relief for residents and their families,” Turner said.
But as Hurricane Harvey has continued to wreak havoc, the people who live in the Houston area have not been getting any help.
Some people have been forced to move to places like Texas City, about 100 miles (160 kilometers) away, because of flood damage.
A man from the area said that after Harvey, he moved to Texas City because he didn’t want to stay in the flood zone.
“I thought it was going to be OK.
But now we’re in this horrible storm that has destroyed everything, we’re having to move because there’s no electricity and water, we can’t get to the shelters,” the man, who asked that we not use his last name, said.
Many people in Houston have said that the situation is worse than they expected.
The mayor of Houston, Sylvesters Turner, told reporters that the flooding has been worse than he expected.
In Houston, more than 80 percent of homes and businesses have lost power, according to the National Weather Service.
The number of people in shelters has more than doubled, with nearly 300,000 residents homeless, according the American Red Cross.
For many people, the worst has yet to come.
In the Houston suburb of Katy, where some of the flooding is occurring, there are reports of people sleeping in trash cans or under bridges.
A homeless woman who lives in a park near the city center said that she and her husband are having trouble finding shelter.
“They said they would give us some blankets, but we haven’t had any, and we’re worried about our house,” the woman, who gave only her first name, Elizabeth, said of the shelter she has been staying at.
“So we’re going to keep our eyes out.”