How to find the right house for your money

Renters have been posting on Craigslist ads all over Thailand for years, hoping to secure a place for their children.

For years, it was just the two of them, living in a small bungalow in a residential district.

That changed when the Thai government cracked down on cheap rentals.

“I thought it was a waste of time,” says the owner of a house in Chonburi, a city in southern Thailand.

“I’d rented out my room for about a year and then it was sold to a foreigner who rented it out to the rest of us.

We were all left with nothing.”

The owner of the bungalows in Chorchiburi, a town in southern ChonBuri province, was one of many Thailandians whose homes were sold off to foreigners.

Now, a handful of other owners are trying to return their houses to their families, but they face legal hurdles.

The government has also taken a more aggressive approach to foreign investment in the country, according to a report by a local human rights group.

Last year, the government banned foreign investment on more than 200 properties in the city of Thaksinaprasong, which covers the capital, Bangkok.

The move effectively curtailed foreign investments in property in the area, including in a bungalowed house that had been in Chinakorn for more than two decades.

The owners of the houses in Chongsanthorn, a small city near Chonburgi, are now trying to reopen their bungaloods.

They’re selling them on for a hefty price, but not at the inflated prices that were once common.

“It’s a great idea for the people living here,” says Chon Buri Mayor Chingkathorn.

“The houses were meant for two families, one of whom is a child and the other is a wife and father.”

The owners say they don’t want to give up the bungals for the right price.

They’ll take on the legal challenges and put up the cash to rebuild.

For now, the owners are living off the money that they saved from the sale.

“We have no money left,” says a man in Changsanthorns home.

“We’re going to have to start living off what we saved.”

For the owner, this was a good time to buy the house.

For his wife, this could be her last chance to find work in Thailand.

The country’s booming economy has brought many people together.

It has also made them all rich.

But the housing market has changed.

In a country where almost no one owns their own home, many homeowners have decided to sell.

Many are not just looking for a home to rent, but to move into.

Some are renting to relatives and friends who are willing to share their possessions.

Some are looking to save money for their kids’ education.

Some have bought a place to live and live in a cheaper location.

But some are desperate to save some money to rebuild their lives.

And some are buying cheap apartments for the first time.

For many of these buyers, it’s a way to make money for themselves, but for others, it may mean they’ve been robbed of their home.

The owner and the woman in the bungum house say they’re still hoping to get back their home, but that they have to take legal steps to do so.