A woman who lives in an apartment in Akari, the capital of South Sudan, was shocked to hear that her apartment had been destroyed by a fire and floods.

“The fire happened in the middle of the night and I was inside the apartment when I heard a fire alarm go off.

I went outside and saw flames.

The fire was burning in the apartment and the roof was blown off,” Zolani said.

“I immediately went to the front door and asked the person who was living there if he could save my family.

I asked him if he knew anyone and he said no.

He said he was going to leave because the building was not habitable and we were trapped there.”

Zolans mother-in-law, who also lived in the building, said she was also trapped by the flames.

“My daughter, who was in the house, was also in the same building.

They were killed when they tried to leave,” she said.

The woman who was injured in the fire, Zoloni, said that the building had been badly damaged.

“It was destroyed in the night by a house fire, which I was in.

The building is a little bit damaged but nothing more.

The roof was partially blown away,” she added.

Residents have been protesting against the destruction of the building in Akabas city, the main city of South Africa, and the loss of its heritage.

According to the latest data from the National Trust for the Preservation of National Heritage and Cultural Heritage, Akabasa city lost an estimated 12,000 square meters of heritage buildings in 2016.

The city is home to many of the South Sudanese’s oldest historic structures including the famous South African War Memorial, the National Museum of the Republic of South Korea and the Royal Museums of South West Africa.

Akabsa city, which was originally settled in 1796 by British soldiers, was the site of the first African War in 1854.