Lake Crescent Lodge is a cozy cottage that nestles in the hills near the crater lakes, with its pool and sauna, but also has a small pool with a hot tub.
In addition, guests can watch the sunrise or the sunset in a heated hot tub in the lounge.
“It’s a place where you can relax and be with friends and have fun,” said Lake Crescent’s owner, Kristy Clark.
When it comes to the resort, the family’s experience has been spotless.
Last summer, Clark said, she had a baby and had to leave for the day, but on the way back she got an email from the government.
The government told her that she had to remove her baby from the resort.
She did so, and the government took her son away.
Clark’s husband, Dave Clark, said the couple felt it was wrong that they were being forced to leave their son with the government for a few days while they were still married.
“I told them, ‘That’s our kid, we love him.
We want him here,'” Clark said.
Dave Clark said he and his wife were able to get their son back, but it was hard to hold onto the little boy, who is now nearly six years old.
While Clark’s experience is typical for couples in similar situations, it’s a far cry from the thousands of people who have lost their kids in such cases.
A child’s first birthday can be stressful for parents and caregivers, and sometimes, as in Clark’s case, the government will demand that parents surrender their children for further evaluation.
According to the Department of Homeland Security’s annual report, in 2015, there were 979,933 cases of “unaccompanied alien children” reported to the government, an increase of 14 percent over 2014.
The number of cases reported in 2016 was also up, but still lower than the year before.
Some parents say they fear that the Trump Administration will continue to target parents who are unwilling to relinquish their children, while the rest of the country looks to protect the country from the threats that are being presented by Islamic State and the Taliban.
“What’s happening to families is really out of control.
What’s happening in the US is a disaster,” said Chris Stelzer, a professor of social work at the University of Illinois, who has written extensively on children in detention.
Stelzer said that when parents are denied the ability to surrender their child for further analysis, they can end up being held in an indefinite detention facility, which is the opposite of the United States’ laws.
“When people are held in detention, it means they are in custody for a limited period of time, for a specific reason,” he said.
“We’re a nation of laws.
We’re not a country of laws.”‘
We’re all at risk’Parents are increasingly concerned that the U.S. government is taking away their children from them and putting them in the hands of authorities who will be more likely to do harm.
“This is what happens to children when they are left in custody,” said Emily Schmitz, who runs the family advocacy organization Families USA, which has worked to help families with children in the U,S.S.—Mexico, Central America, and Europe—for years.
“It’s really a big risk.
The parents that are left behind, they’re not going to be able to support their families or provide for their children.”‘
It’s not a matter of when, it is a matter on how long it will be’In 2016, Schmits said, more than a third of all children reported by ICE had been placed in detention for at least a year, up from 21 percent in 2011.
ICE reported that parents reported to them that they had been in custody on average for 10 days.
Schmitz said it was unclear how many of those children had been released to families.
It’s also not clear how many parents were placed in such a situation.
“It may be a fraction of the number of families that are in detention in this country, but the number is still a lot,” Schmiti said.
“I know of one mom who has been in detention the last three months.
She said she felt like she was going crazy.
The children are scared, and they’re afraid they’re going to die.
And I know that’s not true.”
Schmiti added that families who do not surrender their kids to ICE are sometimes not given the chance to speak with a lawyer and that families often have to wait for the government to find a lawyer to represent them.
“Sometimes they don’t even have a lawyer.
They have to rely on other people to do that,” Schimi said, adding that she’s been told that in some cases, children who were placed are held indefinitely.
‘It seems like a lot of people don’t understand’Parents who have had their children