This is the first time that an entire city has been constructed using cloisters, and it’s happening in South Korea.
For the past five years, thousands of Koreans have been living in underground dwellings in the hills of the country’s coastal city of Gwangju.
Many of these residents are poor, and many of them have suffered from chronic health problems.
One of the most severe was the sufferer of HIV/AIDS, and the cloister she lived in was a perfect fit for her.
But the first cloister was never built.
In 2010, a local entrepreneur, Lee Kwang-jung, proposed to build a cloister on top of a vacant building and began selling it to a construction company.
The company built the first building, and Lee returned to the country a few years later with the goal of opening up a new building to the public.
Now, the first phase of the project is underway.
The construction site is located just outside Seoul’s main subway station, and on a hillside, residents are standing on scaffolding, waiting for their turn to be moved inside.
The entire process, from selecting the scaffolding material, to installing the walls, to assembling the concrete, takes about 30 minutes.
The scaffolding is placed and ready for the workers, who can then begin the process of erecting the cloisters.
The first cloistered residents, who will be able to move in around March 2020, will be called “cloisters,” and they will be placed in their homes.
“They are not going to be allowed to leave the cloistered house,” says Lee, explaining that they will have to remain in their cloistered home for the first few weeks, until they can leave.
Residents will be allowed only to have contact with other people within their cloisters at night.
The houses will be covered with white sheets to hide the fact that the residents are hiding in them, and they won’t be allowed in the kitchen, even if it’s for lunch.
“This will be a kind of quarantine,” says Kim Hee-joon, the coordinator of the Korean Civil Liberties Association for South Korea, which is behind the project.
The building project is the result of a campaign that began with a letter written by an anonymous citizen to the South Korean Ministry of Education and Science in 2014.
The letter, which has been translated by The Huffington “for the benefit of our people,” urged the government to establish a nationwide campaign for the construction of cloisters as a way to combat the spread of HIV.
“I think the government should build a national program to build the cloirce in all the regions of the world,” the letter stated.
According to the Korea Institute for Health Policy and Research, around 60 percent of the population in South Koreas lives in overcrowded housing, and that number has been growing at an alarming rate.
Many have been forced to abandon their homes due to lack of affordable housing or to escape poverty.
to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, more than 40 million people in the U.”s poorest countries are living in unsafe housing, with HIV prevalence rates reaching up to 45 percent in some countries.
Many people who are not able to afford to live in shelters are forced to live underground, where they are at risk of contracting HIV.
For many, living underground is a cruel, isolating, and dangerous lifestyle.
It can lead to the spread and spread of infection.
In the past few years, Korean cities have been grappling with the HIV epidemic.
In April 2016, the government announced that the number of HIV cases in the country had surpassed 20,000.
But despite the challenges faced by the South Koreans living in overcrowding housing, a recent report from the South Korea Institute of Public Health found that a growing number of people were choosing to leave their homes and seek shelter.
That’s why the Korean government has launched the “Cloister for All” campaign, which aims to make cloisters more accessible, accessible, and accessible to everyone.
The cloisters will be designed to be as easy to live and as safe as possible.
The architects will build a floor that will fit four people comfortably, with one person using the roof for a roof-top toilet and two people living on the ground floor.
In addition to a shower, the roof will have a toilet, a kitchen, and a dining area, and people will be permitted to bring in food and drink.
We want to encourage everyone to live a safe and happy life in our cloistered homes,” says Park Jae-yeong, the director of the South Korean Center for AIDS Research.