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Sunday, July 17, 2014 From a distance, the road to Fallujah looks like any other: rough and potholed. But at least there’s an edge to it. In one section of the road, you can see the edge of a new city rising out of the mud. The newly constructed highway that runs through this section of town is called “H Image: Credit: [email protected] / Former Iraqi Air Force major general Qassem al-Sharafani (second from left) poses with his son Abdulrahman after they bought their house on H Dayuriyah in Fallujah on Friday. Now 80 years old, Sharafani has lived here his entire life and still loves it even now as he watches his children play outside in the fresh morning air. That’s because here, there’s no crime or violence; instead, the government has implemented a system of security which makes this place one of the safest places for Americans and Europeans to live in Iraq.But don’t just take our word for it – check out these real-life accounts written by locals who have lived here their entire lives:

A small town in Fallujah, Iraq.

As a former major general in the Iraqi Air force, Qassem al-Sharafani has seen the now-useless road network that runs through this small town of Fallujah. It’s one of many such gutted city blocks that have made up this war-ravaged city. But now, with the end of the war in Iraq and the opening of the second half of the “Lost” war in the region, this half of the city has been taken over by the authorities. The authorities have planned to turn this half of town into a shopping district, and they’ve also set up a new “road” through the downtown—the “H” street. This new road is actually a toll road, and when the city was taken over by the authorities, they put up signs saying that only people with valid passes could drive on it. As soon as the locals saw this, they ran out of the places they could go—and the new “H” street has become one of the city’s most popular tourist attractions.

A girl who used to work at a factory here.

As a young woman, the owner of an electronic repair shop in this town, it was her job to keep the H-street trendy. With so many tourists visiting the place, she’d go around telling everyone how fun this was and what a great time they had there. But now, at 80 years old, she doesn’t seem the same person.

A family who has lived here their entire lives.

It’s not just the H-street that’s trendy these days; it’s also the nearby “old city” mentioned above. So it comes as no surprise that this is where most of the old Fallujah residents are living. More than a few have bought homes here and are now living in the old city.

Day without crime in Fallujah, Iraq.

This is what happens when people who don’t know how to protect themselves from violence and violence-related dangers get together and decide to “do something” as a group. You can see this in action in Fallujah, where you’ll see call-outs on social media for things such as “how to prevent women from being raped in Fallujah.”

The very best thing about living here? There’s no terrorism or war in Fallujah, Iraq

This place is absolutely nothing like anything else you’ve ever seen. Yes, there are warBackground Diplomats who monitor the region, but this is more than that. This is a place where you can live and be happy, where people don’t call you names because they don’t think they can harm you, where there’s no terrorism or violence, and where you can walk down the street without worrying about being followed. If you’re lucky, someone will notice and call the authorities.

Conclusion

A small town in Fallujah, Iraq. A quaint village in the middle of a desert. That’s Fallujah, Iraq, for you and your family. At 80 years old, Sharafani still lives here and loves it. The road to Fallujah is rough and potholed, but at least there’s an edge to it. In one section of the road, you can see the edge of a new city rising out of the mud. The newly built highway that runs through this section of town is called “H” street. And don’t just take our word for it – check out these real-life accounts written by locals who have lived here their entire lives.

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