I know I’ve been a big believer in my home’s ability to regenerate, but I’ve also heard horror stories of people whose homes were destroyed or destroyed by the storm.

    I decided to take a closer look at my home in an effort to see if my house could hold up, and if it could still be saved.

    In the process, I also learned a lot about the people who live there, and about the challenges we face every day.

    I found the people behind Estilos Beauty Salon and Marie Claire, the two best-selling beauty publications, to be a fascinating portrait of a community struggling with the storm and a story of resilience.

    Estilis is one of the few private beauty salons in Houston, Texas, and Marie Leclerc owns the company.

    She and her husband, Pierre, run Estilys beauty salon with their two sons.

    Pierre is a former marine and currently works in the oil and gas industry, while Estilios is a full-time, family-run business.

    They have a small storefront in their garage, which they rent out.

    Pierre and I met while we were both working at a hair salon in Paris and we decided to come back to the United States.

    Pierre, who is a certified clinical social worker, said he was inspired by a study that found that the most resilient communities tend to be those with high levels of community involvement.

    “We are able to do things like have the community around us, and it is easier for people to get involved, because it is more visible and it allows for more people to do that,” he said.

    The way we see it, it is a form of social capital.

    So that is how we see this whole story.

    I went to the salon to find out what the community thought about the storm, and we found that people were excited, they were happy, they enjoyed it, they had lots of fun, and they were supportive of us.

    I had a great experience, I thought, because I know that community.

    Pierre said Estiloses staff members were all working overtime and were able to stay open through the storm with food and water, and that the salon is open on Sundays, and there are no problems at all.

    Estelis is a community owned business, which means that all of the employees are employees, and all of them are working together to keep Estelos operating.

    Marie LeClerc said that as a business owner, she wants to create the best experience possible for her customers.

    “The people are there every day and I want to make sure they feel comfortable and safe, and I think that’s what we’re doing,” she said.

    But it also comes down to the business, and how it can support the people that live there.

    Estileos has partnered with the Harris County Flood Control District and other local organizations to provide emergency services during the storm as well as to assist residents and businesses in rebuilding.

    The salon will be open on Sunday, July 18 from 5 a.m. to 8 p.m., from 7 a.g. to 10 p.g., from 11 a.h. to 4 p.p.m.; and from 7 p.a.m to 8:30 p.s.m, and from noon to 7 p,m.

    They also will be providing assistance to residents and families with food, clothing, and shelter.

    Marie Claire has partnered to provide a variety of services, including temporary shelter and assistance with utilities and other necessities.

    Marie Clerc said they will also be providing a food pantry, free of charge, to help the community during the hurricane.

    Estilleres owners are working to reopen as soon as possible, and the salon has a contingency plan in place to assist them.

    “They have a contingency of food, clothes, and help with everything, and so that they can be ready,” Marie Le Clerc told me.

    Mariele Clerc and Pierre LeClert have been running Estilies salon since it opened in December, when they were both volunteers.

    Estellos owner Jean Le Cleroir told me that when she saw her clients in Houston during the storms, she felt a sense of pride and happiness.

    “I remember going to the funeral for one of my friends who had passed away,” she recalled.

    “She had an older brother who was very well loved, and her brother’s funeral was very emotional.

    The funeral was held in a church that was right across the street from my home.

    She told me the story of how the church’s congregation were there to pray for the families of the people killed in the hurricane, and she thought about how she could help the people of the Houston area during this time of crisis.

    I think the beauty salon is a very important part of the community and that we are all part of that community.”

    Mariele Le Clert said that Est


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