David Accord and his family are preparing for a summer in the UK, but their tent has no power and no water.
He and his three children are hoping for some help to pay for their stay.
They have applied for a £1,200 ($2,000) grant through the UK’s Overseas Territories Office to get the tent up and running.
“We are living in a tent that can’t get electricity and we are living with just a mattress,” Accord told The Times.
“It is just not fair.
We can’t afford to pay that much.”
Accord, who was born in Somalia, was studying to become a dentist when the war in his country began in 2011.
His parents, who live in London, have not returned to Somalia since.
Accord said he is not going back to Somalia but hopes his story can inspire others to help out when they come to the UK.
Accords camp is just one example of the challenges the Accords family is facing in the country.
They are one of more than 30,000 people who have lost their homes in the conflict.
AccORD said he and his children will not leave the tent in the camp, where there is no power, water or food.
Accents father, who has no money to pay, has also been forced to move to a different tent in a different part of the camp because he does not have money to stay there.
The Accords have been living in the camper since it was built in January.
Accent, who is studying to be a dentist, is living in camps near London.
His camp is tent-less and no electricity.
“I am a British citizen.
If I get a visa from the UK and I come back, I would like to stay here,” Accords father told The Telegraph.
Acconds son, who also works as a dentist in London and who has a permanent residency permit, has lived in the same tent since his father’s family fled Somalia.
Accenting said his son and son-in-law had to leave because their families were being bombed and he cannot afford to stay.
“They have to leave to go to another camp, I cannot pay rent to pay the rent,” Accents son said.
“My father was trying to help us out by selling his property in the town to pay rent.
Accent said the Accents have spent all their savings on the camp and are hoping to find work. “
If I don’t leave I can’t come back.”
Accent said the Accents have spent all their savings on the camp and are hoping to find work.
“When the war ends, we will be able to return to the camp.
If we cannot, I will stay,” he said.
The camp is the only camp of its kind in the region.
“The Accents family is a good example for other families in Mogadishu who are suffering because of the conflict,” said the OTO spokesman, Christopher Hutton.
“There are hundreds of thousands of people in the camps in Mogambo, but we do not know if there are more families in the area.”
The OTO has provided funding to the Accent family, but Accent’s wife and other relatives are not eligible.
“This is just a small part of our experience,” said Accent.
“Even if we are given an opportunity to work, I do not think we would want to do it.
We have to pay our rent and I cannot even find a job.”
Accents wife is also not eligible because she was born outside Somalia and is not British.
She told The Daily Telegraph that her husband has been living with a refugee family in Mogamba for the past three months.
“He is in a refugee camp in Kenya.
He is a British national, and he has been working and paying his taxes for the last three months,” she said.
Accented said the money he received from the OTS was insufficient for his family’s needs.
“With our current situation, I am not sure that we can afford to go back,” Accent added.
Accenteres family has spent a lot of money on the campper.
Accedes father, working as a carpenter, is spending the majority of his savings on fuel, which has been cut in half.
Accentares father said the family has lost so much money because of war.
“In one month, we lost over £100 ($180) in money,” Accentaers father told the Telegraph.
“That is just because of this war.
I am going to have to ask my husband for a job to survive.”
Accenteds father said that if he could only save some money for the future, he would buy a boat.
Accients father, however, is not so optimistic about the future.
“For now, I have to stay and pay the bills,” he told The Guardian.
“Every day I am asking myself