A little more than a decade ago, the redford in northern Massachusetts was a place for the wealthy to relax in a town where it was easy to spot a red-faced woman, a young boy and a young man wearing a blue jacket and a red coat.

But today, redford has changed.

Today, the neighborhood is mostly home to the city’s poorest, the unemployed, and the chronically homeless.

Redford has lost its image as a safe place for a gathering of rich and famous people to gather, but it’s also become a place where the poor are living in squalor.

The neighborhood, once home to thousands of people, is now home to an estimated 6,000 people living in a tent city that’s become the new epicenter of the city.

There are no beds, and it’s hard to find anything resembling a shower.

The homeless, like many others, sleep in makeshift shelters.

The city has set up shelters to house the homeless in the city, but in many places they’re empty, with a single or few families living there.

A few months ago, when the Redford Inn reopened, it became an overnight destination for those who wanted to relax.

But when the city began to implement a crackdown on homeless encampments in the area, the place quickly became a haven for those seeking shelter, and for the homeless who were forced to sleep in the streets.

And for those looking for a better life, a place to sleep, a safer place to stay, Redford is a place that’s been turned upside down.

People who have moved into the tent city say it’s a better place than the one they lived in before.

It’s a little bit safer, you can get your laundry done, you’re not so close to people who are hurting.

That was a lot of things that were important to me before, but now, you see it’s just a lot less.

It seems to be a little more crowded than I would have thought, with more people than the old neighborhood.

The Redford community is not alone in struggling to deal with the homeless crisis in Boston.

In the same region, a group of residents in Boston’s North End are struggling with the crisis, too.

The North End has long been a haven of sorts for homeless people who have been forced to live in the most unsafe housing, according to an investigation by WBUR.

More recently, homeless people in the neighborhood have been in conflict with police and have been arrested at gunpoint, according a WBUR report.

The NorthEnd has long seen homelessness as a city problem, but over the past several years, there’s been a surge of homeless encampment activity in the North End.

A woman who asked to be identified only as Maria, who lives on the NorthEnd, said that since 2015, the NorthEast has seen more homeless encampations than any other area in Boston, with hundreds of homeless people living under tents and on the streets in the middle of the night.

In the NorthWest, a cluster of homeless men and women, who live in a single tent, are also struggling to make ends meet.

Maria said that she and her two friends, ages 25 and 34, were living in the tent community for several months, and she and the two men were living on the street for a few months.

Maria said they were scared to leave the tent, and they were desperate.

Maria told WBUR that she was so desperate, she and another man tried to get help from the police.

But Maria said that police told them that they had to leave because they had been charged with “criminal trespass.”

Maria and her friend said that they weren’t even given a chance to respond to a court summons, because they didn’t know where to turn.

The three men said they’d been arrested, but were told they were going to jail.

The police told the three men that they would be charged with a misdemeanor for sleeping on the sidewalk, and that they could have their arrest records expunged.

But they were never told where they could go, or why.

They were told that they couldn’t stay in jail, they couldn�t have any contact with the outside world, they had no idea what would happen to them if they were to leave.

Maria and the other two men said that as the weeks passed, they felt more and more depressed.

Maria, who asked WBUR not to use her last name, said she told her friends that they needed to leave, but that they still needed to get out of the tent.

Maria asked WBURE for help from others in the community, but was told that the police had no way of contacting them.

Instead, Maria said, she called her neighbors, who all agreed that it was time for the community to leave to take care of themselves.

The community that Maria and her friends call home is also the one that has been forced