‘It’s been an emotional, scary time’: Woman speaks out about losing her child in a crash

A mother has described her shock at losing her 10-year-old son in a road crash in a car accident in 2017.

A week later, she said she was still in disbelief and still searching for answers.

“I was in shock.

I didn’t know what to do, and I didn [know] how I was going to pay for him,” Jennifer Hines said.

“And then I found out he’s got the flu.”

A few days after her son’s death, Jennifer Hates was shocked to learn a hospital had a new child with pneumonia and was not able to provide care for him.

“There’s been a lot of things happening with me and the kids in the last year,” she said. “

That’s when I was like, ‘I don’t want to go through this again’.” A year later, Jennifer and her husband are still struggling to find answers and support.

“There’s been a lot of things happening with me and the kids in the last year,” she said.

“I have a job, and we’ve been paying our bills, but I can’t pay for my son’s funeral or anything.”

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Diesel trucks, SUV engines to cost more in Manitoba as oil prices fall

The province is facing an oil price crunch and the need for fuel savings that could eventually be bigger than the $10.4-billion cost of the provincial road upgrade, said Manitoba Transport Minister Michael Coteau.

Coteau said the province is working on an energy efficiency initiative to save money.

“We’re going to be looking at ways to reduce our diesel costs,” he said.

“We’ve been talking to manufacturers about some of these options and how they can be integrated into the existing fleet,” he added.

The province is looking at the cost of a fuel cell, or a hybrid engine that runs on oil, Coteu said.

“There are some options, we’re not necessarily going to have a single option available in the province, but there are some things that we’ve looked at.”

He also said the Manitoba Transportation Infrastructure Corp. is exploring ways to use gas for its diesel fleet.

The province’s current fleet uses diesel oil and has been a focus of criticism for the cost overruns in the early days of the oil price slump.

In a report to the province last week, the provincial auditor said the provincial government has spent $4.5 billion on diesel upgrades and other projects over the last six years, and expects to spend $4 billion on those projects in the next five years.

The auditor also noted the province has been on the hook for a record $1.9 billion in insurance costs related to the oil spill and the resulting health crisis, and has committed to paying $1 billion in premiums in the coming year.

How to find the best road conditions in Montana

The first step in getting the best roads conditions is to determine the terrain.

The best conditions are usually not the ones you would normally expect to find in a dry state like Montana. 

There are lots of different roads in Montana that can be a little less than ideal in a wet or drier climate, and the best conditions for your vehicle are in those areas. 

If you are looking for a place to start, take a look at the road conditions map from the USGS.

If you don’t know how to interpret this map, you can download the USG road conditions data in a spreadsheet and use it to create your own roads conditions map. 

These roads are often more difficult to get on a dry day than a wet day.

The road conditions maps are useful to determine if you need to change your driving style or make a trip.

There are some more detailed maps that can help you determine the best routes for the most optimal conditions. 

In Montana, there are several roads that are more likely to see rain, snow and hail than others.

These are called the highway sides and these roads are the most common to be affected by flooding, particularly during winter months.

There are also roads that can see snow and ice.

These roads tend to be more of a challenge than most other roads, especially when you are in the middle of the season.

However, if you are planning a trip, you should know where you are going and the conditions will probably be favorable for your trip.