‘We can’t afford to pay the rent’: The ‘ghost’ boatyards in northwich

The “ghost” boatyards that dot the Northwich waterfront are the kind of facilities that might make you sick if you had the chance.

They are not only filthy and unsanitary, but they are also an absolute drain on the local economy.

I went to see them a couple of times recently and, even though I am a bit of a boater, I could not imagine living anywhere else in the country without one.

But what do I do when I’m not at home?

And, most importantly, what happens if I am sick and my employer doesn’t pick up the phone to let me know?

I have been living in Northwich for almost two years now, but I haven’t seen any of the boats in the yard since August.

I’ve just spent more than a week at the Northborough Boat Yard.

It’s a small, unassuming warehouse, which has a few boats on its walls.

There is no TV, no computer, no internet connection, no telephone and no reception.

All of it is crammed into a narrow room, a small corner of which is open.

The space is small, but it is very crowded, and there are only two other people in the room.

The only other people I saw there were my wife and two of my children.

They had come from the local library and were looking for information about boats.

When I asked what they were looking at, they gave me a wide smile and asked, “What do you think?”

I replied, “I don’t know.

You can’t tell us!”

They told me to take the children.

When we got to the door, I saw that they had come to see what was going on.

It was a busy day, and I saw many people in line, some of whom had been there for a while.

The next thing I know, I was walking out of the yard, just in time to see my wife crying on the front steps of the building.

We had left my children there, and as I looked back, they were lying on the grass.

When my wife called my son to say that they were okay, I thought, What is happening?

He ran back to the yard and called the police.

They arrived soon afterwards, but, as the police arrived, they said that they didn’t believe the story I had told them.

It is true that they said they had been told that there was a problem, and they went on to explain that there had been a complaint made, but that they could not investigate because they were too busy.

“That’s not true,” they said.

“We’re busy.

I don’t have the time.”

They then took the children back to their home and I was left to take my wife back to my own house to check on them.

I have no idea how the police could have made up this story.

I had a few doubts about the police investigation.

The police told me that there were four boats, and it was my responsibility to report that I had seen them.

But the children had already been taken to the police station, where the children’s parents were waiting for them.

What kind of a police investigation could have led to this?

The children are now home, and when I got home, I immediately contacted the local council and asked for help.

I also asked the council to investigate.

But they said it was impossible for them to investigate because there was no evidence.

I asked the local school board for help, and, in response, I got a call from the school head teacher who said that the police were not investigating and that the school was doing nothing.

He also told me not to go out in the street and said that there is no point, because I wouldn’t be able to go in to the school and get the police involved.

He told me the children would be fine, but he also said that, because of the circumstances, they would have to leave the building and go back to bed.

So I went back to sleep.

On the day of my visit, I didn’t get a chance to talk to the children about it.

I am not sure if they would come to the Northhampton Council for help or if they just didn’t want to talk about it at all.

The children were only able to talk with me for about three hours, and even that was not enough time for them and their parents to come to an understanding about what happened to them.

The Northborough council told me they had no reason to believe that they or their neighbours would be in a position to bring them to a solution.

“There is no way we can find a solution because the council is not involved,” they told me.

“This is not the sort of issue we would like to deal with, so we will not pursue it.”

The Northwich Boat Yard has been running for more than 20 years and it is now in its 10th year. There are