DONGGUAN, China — If you’re a casual traveler, it can be hard to find the time to visit Dongguan.
The capital is mostly covered by factories and factories that shut down after a major pandemic.
It’s hard to know where to go if you’re traveling on a tight budget, or even if you have a choice.
The city is a city in transition.
The economy has slowed in the past few years, and its population has shrunk by about 15 percent, from 1.3 million in the late 1990s to about 800,000 today.
Dongguans population is projected to shrink by 20 percent by 2060.
Many residents, who make up a large portion of the city’s workforce, are now relying on public transportation and local bus systems, or walking to work.
The city has also lost a lot of its manufacturing jobs, and as a result, the number of jobs in Dongguans garment industry has shrunk dramatically.
So why go to Dongguancan, China’s fourth-largest city, to see the sights?
The answer is simple: to find jobs.
It takes a lot to make a living in China, especially in Donggou, the capital of Fujian province.
But with an average salary of just $25,000 a year, it’s no surprise that many of those who make it to the city are willing to work for less.
“You can make as much as you want in Donggi,” said a man named Zhao, standing in a factory floor.
“The problem is that it’s a hard job.”
In Dongguanzhi, you can earn about $150 a day.
Most of the workers who work at factories and other factories in DongGuancan are Chinese, and are paid by the hour.
They often work long hours in shifts of up to five hours, sometimes until 4 a.m.
One factory worker at the factory where Zhao worked said that in his 20 years in the industry, he never made less than $30 a day, but now, he’s making $80 a day because he has to be flexible.
He doesn’t want to work on weekends.
I worked at this factory in Dongeguancan for about 10 years, so I have to earn about what I make, said the factory worker, who asked that his name not be used for fear of retribution.
He said the factories were in bad shape and had been closed down because they had too many factories.
Workers often said they didn’t get paid enough because they were so busy.
The factories were also full of dangerous chemicals, so he said the workers were forced to stay at the factories when the weather was bad.
There are many factories in this city of 6 million people, but Zhao said he didn’t like to think of them as factories.
Instead, he said, they are factories where you can make something, but not a lot.
As a result of the pandemic, factories in Fujian, one of China’s biggest garment producers, have closed and factories in neighboring Jiangsu province have closed.
Wang Zhai, a 28-year-old garment worker who worked at one factory, said he made just $150 per month and had to pay $200 for food and rent.
When the pandemics hit, he had no choice but to start looking for work.
His employer offered him a salary of $150 an hour and said he could earn as much in three weeks.
But that’s only if he could work on a week’s notice.
He could earn up to $200 a day if he worked from home.
Wang said he felt trapped, but he also wanted to make something out of his life.
After he heard that Wang Zhai was starting to make more money, he started asking people around him if they knew anyone who could help him.
He found a young man who had worked at the same factory in a previous job.
He said he knew Wang Zhayi and had met him several times.
In Jiangsu, Wang Zhais parents, Wang Qiaoli and his wife, told Wang that he was a very smart person.
But the couple had to cut their relationship because of their son’s poor work ethic.
The parents took Wang to a local hospital to see a doctor, and they also brought him to the hospital for a physical examination.
On their first visit, the doctor said that the patient was in a good condition, but that his skin was very weak and that he needed more skin grafts.
He advised Wang to go to the nearest hospital in Jiangsu and have the doctor cut out a portion of his skin.
But Wang said that would take too long.
So they left.
By the end of the day, Wang was back at work, but his employer didn’t pay him.
So Wang had to make his own way to the nearby hospital to get his own