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One patient may need three capsules for one extraction. I now spend every Saturday going around to the free food distribution points. The organizers of the food dispensary are volunteers from Farm Share.

When I have papers, I want to file a complaint against him, but right now I can't. And they tell me: 'Don't you even think about coming back. Everything is worse here.' Venezuelans are worried about low-paid, occasionally dangerous work.

“These seven stitches on my arm cost me $1,800,” said Sergio. resident who spends his free time helping his countrymen.

She and two friends split a $2,000-per-month salary to clean a restaurant before dawn. The job pays $2,000, to be divided between people who work seven days a week.

Now she's finding jobs for others and living in a house in Doral where she rents out rooms. I made about $600 in May and June, but I’m too tired. I landed in Miami on February 25, 2016, with $200 in my pocket.

Citizen and Immigration Services (USCIS) statistics showed Venezuela in first place with 1,142 applications – 13 more than China, which historically led the list.

She’s in charge of membership and sets rules for each group. “It will turn one year old on August 10, 2016, and we're going to celebrate,” she said. And of course there's a lot of chatter, like a conversation about low salaries for those without work permits that went on for a whole morning.

The number of Venezuelans seeking asylum in the United States has soared. Thank you.”The Whats App message from a recent arrival from Venezuela came at p.m. But it could have come before dawn on a Sunday, at noon on a Monday or at any other time throughout the week. Most have 256 members, the maximum allowed, and members often switch between groups, making room for more recent arrivals.

In the Miami area alone, more than 2,000 Venezuelans use at least nine chat groups to learn about jobs, housing, legal advice, and medical services. Some belong to more than one group, desperate not to miss an important detail. All share the hours and addresses for local food handouts, and all are safe havens where Venezuelans can post their fears and search for friendship and assistance.

They arrived all beaten up, with dental fractures and complications because of the attacks. Sometimes they call him because he knows about sound systems, and they pay him $150 for the day.

My supervisor at the time was a Chavista and a member of pro-government militias, and he did not like it that I was helping the protest victims. I had only 12 small capsules of anesthetics per week, and in one day I could perform 12 extractions. My husband works unloading boxes that weigh 90 pounds from shipping containers, earning about $100 per day. I am willing to clean, cook, take care of children, whatever. Despite all the sacrifices we are better off here than in Venezuela.

Leaving Venezuela was his idea, and his father approved. Don't even think about being hungry or thirsty or going to the bathroom. She now spends early Saturday mornings picking up the food offered by charities.