Woman living in her car brings sandwiches, love to homeless

Dominic C. John Walton sees a man with a luggage full shopping cart and a sign that says "Homeless. Please aid" under the Texas Highway Bridge as the coronavirus holds everyone at home, the road is slower than usual.
She gave him a plastic bag filled with cheese, cheese sandwich, biscuit and apple sauce.
Walton knows what it means to be homeless and hungry. He currently lives mainly in his car, and sometimes sleeps in his sister's apartment in Houston.
"I began offering food to the hungry and I realize because I don't know where their next meal would come from, so that's the least I can do to offer back to our society," said the 27-year-old.
Woman living in her car brings sandwiches, love to homeless
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Walton's car became home after he became depressed after an ectopic pregnancy surgery. She quit her job as a gas station cashier and now lives in Chevrolet Malibu 2010, trying to save enough money to start a business with her own designs. It was recently employed by a non-profit organization that distributes meals to low-income families.
In many US cities in the United States, homeless people spend nights in empty trains or camps behind closed companies and under abandoned roads. Many are afraid to enter homeless shelters, as the coronavirus can spread quickly.
Walton leads and sees a man sitting on the floor.
He shouts, with his big smile hidden behind the surgical mask he wears, "Hey, sir." He is unresponsive, and he may sleep, so he touched his elbow with his gloved hand to give him some food.
Walton buys groceries herself or uses leftovers from her employer, making bags in her sister's apartment where her 1 and 4-year-old niece plays.
When the day ends, he stops his car near a mall, park, or just a quiet neighborhood, his cell phone tilts over the car window, stretching in the front seat.
Her dreams: a successful t-shirt business in which she can serve more food.

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