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They dont seem to understand they are poor, or are ignorant to what life is like outside Munsieville.' Larriaune Cosmo kisses her pet bird Polly.
Larriaune suffers from bipolar disorder, she is unable to afford her much needed medication, and her state disability income does not cover all of her medicinal needs.
They live off of Jannie's state pension and Sussana's disability fund In the apartheid era many less educated white South Africans got jobs in the police, where they took part in the brutal oppression of blacks protesting against their conditions, or in the armed forces, who were involved in wars in Angola and what is now Namibia.
While the black South African middle class has grown and many live in big houses, with swimming pools and drive around in BMWs like their white peers; many poor whites live in squalid squatter camps just like their black peers.
The word Boer means 'farmer' in Dutch and while some of the Munsieville camp dwellers have come here after abandoning farms in the countryside, the majority have come here from cities like Johannesburg and Pretoria.
She lives with her husband Marius who works night shifts as a security guard at a shopping centre Pierre Potgieter (pictured) spends most of his free time tending his garden. In the squatter camp he does not need to pay rent or utilities.
He cannot afford to live anywhere else Jan (pictured) lives next to the edge of the white squatter camp.
It saddens me to think they might never leave this level of poverty and will remain living in this situation for the rest of their lives.'The children reminds me of any white kids I've met, even kids in affluent suburbs, playing outside spending their days in the sun.Irene Van Niekerk washes her clothes in a bucket as her daughter tries to calm down her crying grandson in the background.To many residents, Irene is the community leader and she and her husband Hugo try and keep order in the small community Jannie Geldenhuys tends to his garden.'They keep feeding off of the charity they receive and there is a sense of them thinking they are entitled to it, that the system after apartheid has belittled them and therefore they can justify sitting back and receiving things from charity.'He said: 'Some of the residents I spoke to also seemed genuinely happy and okay with the circumstances they are in.There is a sense of community among the residents, mostly because of the similarities in culture and understanding of who they are in the bigger picture.' Andre Coetzee spends his time digging through the dumpsite by the entrance to the squatter camp, he finds items that he spends time refurbishing with the idea of selling it, he hopes to get free food from Irene on a daily basis as he and his wife have both lost their ID documents and cannot claim welfare benefits He said: 'I was mostly affected by the amount of children I saw, living in squalor.