I’m on a flight from New York to San Juan to San Diego, and I’ve got to get to Los Angeles first.
So I grab my phone and go to a friend’s apartment and start texting, trying to figure out what I’m supposed to do to get the flight to L.A. The next thing I know, I’m in the back of a taxi.
“I had the same feeling.
It’s like the feeling of dread and dread and the fear of flying in the country,” said Alex, who didn’t want to give his last name for fear of repercussions from the government.
As a result, Alex is traveling on a different flight to San Jose, Calif., that was booked months ago.
I didn’t realize until I went back to New York that I’d gone a little bit crazy, he said.
On the flight from San Jose to Los, Alex texted his mother, “Mom, you got me to San Francisco.”
That’s when he learned he was flying with his mom, his sister and his sister’s boyfriend.
Alex’s flight was delayed, and his mother had to find another flight.
Alex and his mom were forced to fly to San Antonio.
Alex was finally able to fly home to San Luis Obispo, Calif.
on Feb. 7, a day after the flight was cancelled, after a visit to the airport.
Alex was told that he wouldn’t be able to stay in San Luis because of the Venezuelan government’s restrictions on the importation of food products, like bananas.
He and his family have lived in the U.S. for five years, but Alex has lived in Venezuela since he was a child, so he has no money to buy food, said his mother.
Instead, Alex and the rest of his family are using a food bank that has helped thousands of Venezuelans over the past decade, said Alex’s mother, Melissa.
Melissa has been trying to raise enough money to pay for a plane ticket home.
In August, Melissa said she had raised $7,000 from donors, including people in Florida, California, Colorado and Texas.
She said she’s going to get another plane ticket to the U,S.
and bring Alex with her, so that he can stay with his family.
Melissa said that Alex, now a freshman at Texas A&M, will continue to be able go to school, because of her support.
Alex has received a letter from the U and the Venezuelan embassy saying he can return to Venezuela.
He has not been able to get a flight to his home country because of this situation.
But his mother said she is going to make it work.
“I know that this is a long road, but I hope that he is going home safe,” she said.