Bali, Indonesia (AP) It’s the perfect place for a new mosque: a modest, modest building with a tiny courtyard.
A small crowd waits outside.
A few of the volunteers are dressed in green and gold, while others are dressed up in black, yellow and white.
The name of the temple, called Ashram of Immigrants, is a pun on the word Immigrants.
And it is the latest example of a growing movement to help immigrant refugees find a place to live, work and pray in Bali’s predominantly Muslim south.
The Ashram is one of dozens of places in Balyas district, the epicenter of the region’s refugee crisis, where people are finding ways to adapt to the new reality.
A large, open-air market is packed with stalls selling fresh produce, home decor and jewelry.
But unlike many other centers, this one is run by Muslims, who have no shortage of resources and expertise to help.
Some are working with community organizations to offer job training, education and health care.
Others are helping with the building of shelters, while other are running a mosque.
In all, Ashrams of Immigrations is one way the community is helping refugees in the region to find a safe place to stay and learn.
And the community seems to be getting along well.
For some, it is a way to support the families they are helping.
Others see it as an opportunity to share their stories and build new connections with people who are from different parts of the world.
It is also a way for the community to get more connected with people from the outside world.
The new center, which opened its doors in March, is the largest of its kind in Indonesia, where there are more than 1,000 such centers.
It has become a hub for people from around the world seeking to build connections, find work and to find spiritual and educational opportunities.
There are no official figures for the number of refugees in Baloas, but the United Nations Refugee Agency says there are at least 400,000 refugees in Indonesia.
The number of people arriving in Biloas rose from about 1,800 a year ago to about 1.5 million a year later.
The community has become so accustomed to its own refugees that it even offers a monthly program that helps families reunite with relatives in Balaam and other villages.
In the last year, more than 100 of the people who were relocated from other villages have returned home, said Rishi Vashishtha, who runs the community center and runs the refugee shelter.
The shelter, run by the nonprofit, has housed about 30 people in the past year.
The refugee shelter, also run by Vashitha, also offers some basic services like cleanliness and shelter.
But most of the time, it’s about sharing stories.
And this year, the volunteers at Ashram are helping families who want to move back into their own homes, he said.
“We’re here for them to get settled,” he said, “not just for the next three or four years.”
Some of the refugees are from Indonesia’s Muslim majority, and many are from Bangladesh.
Many are fleeing the brutal dictatorship of Suharto, which came to power in 1965.
For many, the rise of Suhdahism, or a religious revival, has been their most significant experience.
For years, the government persecuted Suhartos critics, and religious leaders, and anyone who challenged the rule of the dictator were targeted.
Suhartoes rule, however, lasted only until 1999.
After that, a series of political upheavals, including a coup in 1999 that ousted Suhartoa’s democratically elected president, Suhartodo, sparked a period of social unrest that culminated in the 2010 election.
Suhdalis people believe in the Suhartoos beliefs that are the foundation of the country.
They believe in Suhartoe, and their own version of history.
In Suhdhahism the belief in Suhds are the ones who came from the land of the Suhddas.
They are the first generation who arrived in Binyamin, the capital, and they were the first to go to school, he explained.
The Suhartoi rule, which lasted until 2009, was not a happy time for Suhartoho’s people, but it also wasn’t a bad time for refugees.
The country was a mess, and the Suhwals were the people of the land, said Vashishi.
The government did not like to admit that there was any refugees and it was only when the government realized there were refugees that they started to take action, he added.
“There was a big crackdown in the middle of the year,” he explained, referring to Suhartohs rule.
The crackdown began after the government launched an anti-terrorism campaign in 2014, with the