The best backpacker in India is a man in his mid-50s, who works in a field in an industrial zone in south Gujarat.
He carries a bag with his mobile phone and carries around a couple of bottles of water and a couple dozen snacks.
The man has spent most of his life working in a village near the state capital Ahmedabad.
He had to change his job in a few years after he was laid off.
He works in the field with his wife and daughter, but it is hard to find jobs in Gujarat.
“I have to take a second job and my wife and I have to pay for it,” he said.
In an area like the one he works, a new worker would be paid between Rs 5,000 and Rs 10,000.
A backpacker is a backpacker.
This is a real backpacker who has spent a lot of time in Gujarat, but he has to make his own way in a very harsh environment, he said, as the area has been declared a National Disaster Area.
On a recent visit, the man took me to his shop, where he showed me his latest bag and told me how he spent his days in the fields.
He has been collecting water, making his own rice, cleaning the soil, and working in the evening.
It is a lot to ask of a man who has lived his entire life in Gujarat and has been in the same field for 30 years.
The man earns a salary of about Rs 10 to 15 lakh a month, but the rest of his money is spent on food and clothes for his family.
When he was in his 20s, he used to work in the forest to earn a few rupees.
Today, he earns a few lakh a year.
He said he would not leave his wife or daughter and children behind to earn Rs 15,000 or Rs 20,000 a month.
But he does not want to live in Gujarat for long.
He is determined to move out to a place where he can start a new life.
The National Disaster Zone is one of the few areas in India where a government agency, the State Disaster Management Authority, has declared it a National Emergency Area.
The zone is also known as the “wilderness zone” as it has a high concentration of large trees, rocks, and even the occasional tree that is not even a tree.
It has a number of rivers and lakes that flow into the zone, which in turn feed into it.
The land there has been turned into pasture, with no houses.
The area is known for its wildlife.
The local people live on the land and take care of the animals, he added.
His new home is a small, remote village called Bhilad, in the Narmada district of Gujarat.
Its residents are mainly poor farmers who sell their land to the government and the land is used for grazing cattle.
There are also many people who work as labourers, who live in the nearby hamlet of Kothagiri, in which the man is working.
One of his neighbours, a small farmer who has no family, said that he and his wife, who are in their late 20s and early 30s, were the only people living in the village in the wild.
They used to hunt animals in the area and now they are working in cattle slaughterhouses and are getting the cattle for sale to other farmers.
They don’t want to leave their children behind.
They have no savings to give them and they want to work for the government, he told me.
I asked him why he chose the Nellore area, but his answer was that the government had given him land and said he could start a house here.
We were in the wilderness, so I thought, I will settle here.
He works in his village and earns Rs 10 a day, which is very little money for him.
Another neighbour, who lives in the neighboring village of Thangad, told me that he has a lot in his house.
He collects water and he collects vegetables and flowers.
He used to buy vegetables in the market and sell them in the markets of his village, but now, he buys them at wholesale price, and sells them at Rs 2 to 3 per kg.
I bought the vegetables for Rs 15 a kg and he sold them for Rs 2.
My wife and daughters work in a nearby village, where they earn Rs 10 or Rs 15 per day, and they have to do the cooking.
I am in a small village with no children, so my wife is the one who earns the money for me.
I think, why should I give them money?
My wife and kids need my help to get their livelihood back.
I told them that we would be better off in the jungle, but they did not want me to tell them anything.
Even if I were to take money from the government to start a home