CUN, Peru — For years, the Cunese have been known as a small and welcoming community in Peru, but they’ve never felt more threatened than this summer, when a wave of typhoon-related landslides wiped out almost every house in the Cuneo community.
It took nearly a week for the village of Cuneos to rebuild after the massive landslides in early August left at least 20,000 residents homeless, leaving many without food, water and electricity.
The landslides came in the aftermath of the typhoon that battered the region, and the devastating flooding left the village completely isolated, and left thousands of people without electricity and no shelter.
Cuneo, a town of about 2,500 people on the Culebra peninsula, has struggled for decades with a reputation as a place of extreme poverty.
Its reputation has been tarnished by the fact that it has been the site of numerous natural disasters, including landslides.
The village is located on the southern tip of Peru’s northern coast, a UNESCO World Heritage site and home to an array of indigenous communities, including the Cuncas and the Zampa, indigenous peoples who live in the mountainous region.
The region’s high mountains are the site for many famous volcanoes, including Mt.
Etna and Mount Tres Tabor, and Cuneas traditional home is located just a short drive from the volcano.
The Cunees have faced hardships in the past, including being left out of the region’s recovery efforts during the 1990s.
The village was one of the first to fall victim to the eruption of Mount Tambora in 1883, and it was the first community to be evacuated from the region following the disaster.
But during the recent typhoon, many Cuneis were forced to move into the newly rebuilt Cunea town of Cunlun, which is home to about 3,000 people.
The government has set up a special task force to oversee the recovery of Cuno, and is trying to reach out to the village to help rebuild its economy and its community.
While some residents were hesitant to leave the newly built community, others said they would rather be back in their traditional home, the traditional home of the Cuntas.
While the village’s new residents have been eager to get back to their traditional ways, many of the newcomers are eager to move on with their lives.
But the challenge will be finding a place to live in a city with high demand for housing, and finding affordable housing.
The town of 40,000 has been struggling to get a foothold in the city’s economy, and many residents have become dependent on government assistance programs to pay the rent.
It’s been a long road, and they’ve been pushed to the brink of poverty.
A new mayor has been appointed to oversee Cunlos’ recovery efforts, and he has vowed to help the people of Cuntos rebuild their lives and create a sustainable future.