By the time Ramapurams volunteer gets trapped in the sand on the shores of the Srivijaya River, it is a very long, dark and hot day.

It is also a very hot day for the volunteer.

The volunteer has spent a long time in the sands on the banks of the river.

It was during this long, hot day that the volunteers shoes are stuck to the sand.

They are not sure if they will be able to get out, even though the river is very deep.

The volunteers have decided to walk to the riverbank to reach a nearby shelter.

When they get to the shelter, they get scared.

They realise that they will have to walk for a long while to get to safety.

Ramapurampuram Ashram, an ashram in Tamil Nadu, is one of the best places to volunteer in India.

There is no shortage of volunteers in the ashram.

The ashram is a small, single-roomed facility.

Each day, more than 100 volunteers are in the shelter.

The shelter is a huge communal structure that is filled with sand.

This is what volunteers are supposed to do.

They wear sandals, sandals with laces, sandal boards and boots.

They have to wear these shoes.

Volunteers have to keep on walking, while they are getting sand stuck to their feet.

It takes a long, long time.

One volunteer who gets stuck on the sand is Sivakumar Ramapoor, who volunteers in Ramapuria.

Ramapura has worked at Ramapurnahal for the last eight years.

He has volunteered in the village for the past six years.

“I have always been a bit of a slow person.

I get stuck in sand for long periods of time.

It has been very tough,” he said.

The sand has become the biggest challenge.

The team is working on their feet for almost four hours a day.

Ramalapurum, as the ashrams name, is a communal structure.

Volunteers are allowed to stay here for just one night.

The next day, they have to find a way out.

They go back to the village, find a shelter, and sleep for one more night.

That is when they have another problem.

Ramalingam has become a popular place for volunteers to stay.

The place is in a good location and the sun shines through the thick, dark sand.

But, Ramalingams sand is very soft.

“Every day we are not able to walk in the morning.

Sometimes we get stuck.

We get sand stuck on our feet.

We do not know how to get them out,” Ramalingum said.

Ramallam is a special place.

The residents of the village are not allowed to go outside the village.

They keep a distance of at least 20 metres away from the village walls.

“We have to spend hours at the village gate trying to find the way out,” said Ramalingu, a resident of Ramallampur.

They get sand on their hands, their feet, their arms, their legs and sometimes even their face.

They try to find some way out but the sand always gets stuck to them.

“They say it is because we are from the same village.

It seems that this village has been converted into a graveyard,” said Sambalipuram, a local resident of the Ashram.

There are no toilets in the Ramallams shelter.

There has been a change in the rules of the ashrama.

For the past two years, Ramallapuramps rules have been changed.

“When we first started the asharam, we used to go to the asharams village to wash.

Now, we use the water bowl outside the ashara,” said Srinivas, another resident of Aralampurum.

The rules of Ramapurya ashram have changed too.

Ramaam, the Asharam, is now the asham of Ramaatthaya Ashram and has to follow the rules.

The community is also facing a problem.

It can not find volunteers to clean the sand, which is very hard to get.

“There is no place to put the sand bags inside the ashalams shelter for washing,” said Nirmal, another ashram resident.

The Ashrama has also started to lose volunteers.

“Many volunteers are getting lost in the forest,” said Pravin.

The lack of volunteers is putting a strain on the Ashrama and its volunteers.

As many as 300 volunteers have left for the US.

“The volunteers that have left the ashrame to go overseas are leaving their home villages too.

The last day of Ramalampura ashram was a very hard day for us.

We were in the Ashara for almost eight years and there was no place for us to stay,” said Pratipa.

The problem is that many of the