I have been toying with a few words that describe the plight of my fellow textile workers in Ireland.
“You’re never satisfied.
You always want more,” says Michael Dickey, 42, who has been in the industry for 10 years.
His words have come across in my weekly chat with the Irish Times.
The textile industry has been a constant in my life for many years now, he says.
“I think about how much I love this job and I can’t imagine anything else.
It’s an amazing experience.
It’s a beautiful thing to be able to live a life of pleasure in the country and the company.”
The textile workers I met in Dublin are one of many who have been laid off or laid off-to-stay, and are living in poverty.
The latest census, which will be conducted in January, revealed that the number of textile workers fell to just 1.2 million.
It was only in February this year that there was a slight rise in the number, but in March it was a fall of 1,000,000.
A recent survey found that more than 80 per cent of workers in the sector, which employs around 3.6 million people, have been on unemployment for more than three months.
I’ve been working for 20 years, but it has been an amazing journey.
At the moment, it’s just the worst that can happen to us.
We’re lucky to be here.
But I’m thinking of our families.
They’re going to have to be devastated too, if there is no longer any job.
It’s not just our job that has been destroyed, the jobs of our family.
We’ve lost the jobs that we were promised to bring back, to bring people back to the family home.
And then to go back to this job that we’ve had for so long and never have.
We’re going back to where we came from, and that’s a very bad place to be.
There’s no way that the Irish people, if they see this news, will want to put up with it.
It is just awful news for everybody.
The textile worker is one of those workers who are used to having their workdays and their weekends and their holidays disrupted by business travel, holidays, and work from home.
The casual worker, on the other hand, is often a permanent fixture in the fabric industry.
They are often the first to arrive at work, usually within an hour or two of the expected arrival of their shift.
This is when they have to find a new, safer way to work, and they are expected to go out on the job the same day.
The job of the casual worker is typically to carry on the work of the traditional, non-skilled, skilled worker, who is typically the mother of the family, the child of the worker and the wife or girlfriend of the work supervisor.
They are often employed by the same company as the worker, and often have to learn new skills in order to keep up.
I think it’s important for us to know what our wages are and what we can expect.
But it’s not only our jobs that are being disrupted.
We’ve lost our jobs.
We lost our family jobs.
We have no one to support us and we are forced to find somewhere else to live.
Some people have been told to come to Ireland for Christmas and New Year’s, but there are many people who are still living on the streets.
It is very hard for people to get on their feet, but I think we should be happy to be in the process of rebuilding.
We are not going to be on our feet forever, we are not just going to lose our jobs, but our family is going to disappear.