JARABACO, Venezuela — En haber: The sun was just peeking over the clouds.
A villa of the same name, in the jungle, was in flames.
An empty house stood on the outskirts of the town of Bariloche.
It was a little more than a week ago, when the fire broke out in the villa, burning for more than seven hours.
The flames were spotted by a helicopter, which arrived to find the whole structure completely destroyed.
No one had returned.
The fire had been started by a neighbor, who had also gone to the house for a cigarette.
When the neighbor arrived home, he discovered that the whole building had been destroyed.
The residents of this village were shocked.
“I didn’t think I would be in this situation,” said María María de la Rosa, who was the village chief of this place.
She said she was devastated, and couldn’t understand why the fire hadn’t been contained.
Her husband, Javier, said that he had gone out with his wife and was standing in the yard when they saw the flames.
It took hours for the authorities to get the fire under control. “
But the flames had already spread to the roof.
It took hours for the authorities to get the fire under control.
Villas in this region are among the most impoverished in Venezuela, with a population of just over 6 million.
Residents have no access to electricity, which is controlled by the government, and many don’t have running water.
Villages in this area are usually located in remote locations, with the only connection being the main road.
Villagers said the main reason for the fire was the lack of electricity.
The road was blocked by construction,” he said. “
We are worried that there might be no power to the residents because the main roads are not in good condition.
The road was blocked by construction,” he said.
The owner of a nearby power company, Luis Rodríguez, said there had been some problems with the electricity supply before, but that there had never been any major incidents.
“The problem was due to the power plant, and there are no other problems,” he told Al Jazeera.
“There were some issues, but not a major problem.”
Local communities in the area have been complaining about the lack to electricity since the late 1980s, when Venezuela was still a socialist nation.
There were shortages of electricity, water and fuel in many areas, especially in the north and northeast.
The region also suffers from drought.
But this drought, which has been caused by a combination of climate change and human activities, has not affected the situation of Villas de Barilache, as some residents say, as it is considered the main source of electricity in the region.
Villagemos más de las mujeres que la vida especial, pueden el cómo se encontrar las mujeres en la estrella de la Junta de Barilarcas, el bariloche del mundo de la Barilochas, los barilocos del estadounidense y en la cual que esto se encantar las mujas en la especaña.
The problem was caused by the lack, as there are many other places in the country where there is not enough electricity, said Elisabeth González, an environmental activist from Barilaría.
“It’s a problem in this part of the country,” she told Aljazeera.
The residents said they believed that the local authorities had been slow to respond to the problem. “
When they don’t get enough electricity they can’t do their jobs, they can be left to die.”
The residents said they believed that the local authorities had been slow to respond to the problem.
Villabas de Báez, a local government agency, was not immediately available for comment.
“At the beginning, we didn’t have a lot of money,” said Miguel Guevara, a villa resident, referring to the lack.
“They don’t know what’s going on, and we didn- I don’t want to say this was a mistake, but we didn – we were not ready for the situation.”
He added that the lack in electricity was a major cause of the village’s problems.
“If you don’t provide the electricity you will have to move away, because you can’t afford to stay here,” he added.
“You don’t need electricity for cooking, you need it for washing dishes, and you need to heat your house.”