Lake Geneva, Italy — “We’ll eat what we want, if it means our lives, we’ll eat whatever we want,” said the local farmer.
“If we don’t eat what the locals have to offer, we will be eaten.”
As the local food supply dwindles, the citizens of the village are forced to eat their own, because if the locals don’t have food, who will?
And what if they do have food?
This is what the zombie apocalypse will bring.
“We will eat what you eat.
And we’ll be eaten,” said a farmer who was in a hurry to go to work.
“I can’t say we’ll survive it, but we will survive it.
We’ll take the food we want and eat what’s in the freezer.”
This is how the villagers of the Lake Geneve town of Chertina, Italy, have endured a zombie apocalypse.
The town’s mayor has been a vegetarian for decades, and his own father had a taste of the zombie Apocalypse before his death in 2011.
“It is better to be alive than dead, so we are vegetarian,” the mayor said.
“The worst thing about the zombies is that they eat people.
They eat children, they eat elderly people.
People like to eat people and they don’t care if they get infected.
But they will die if they don`t eat us.”
As a farmer, he knows firsthand what happens when the zombies go hungry.
“My father had to work all the time and he was a farmer.
We had a lot of work to do.
We didn’t have much money, but that was the way it was,” the man said.
The farmers are in a desperate situation, but they have the support of a local politician who said, “We have to help each other.
We can’t do this alone.”
The town council of Chertinina, a small village of just 4,000 people in the northern part of the country, has been in the news recently for its decision to close down all of its restaurants.
The city of Liguria, in the heart of Italy’s northernmost region, has already closed its restaurants, which means the only food the town has to offer is from the freezer of the farmers’ families.
In the meantime, the town is struggling to cope with a shortage of fresh vegetables, as the local farmers have to rely on frozen vegetables that can last for up to three weeks.
“This is the hardest thing that we are going to have to deal with,” said one local farmer, who said the zombie pandemic was the most challenging situation he had ever faced.
“There are too many people, and we are starving.
We are hungry, but what do we do?
We don’t know what we are gonna do.
Who are we gonna call?
We’re not going to find out.”
While the farmers of Cherta have been unable to keep their businesses open, other small towns in the region are also struggling to stay open, especially in the face of the threat of a zombie outbreak.
The situation in Chertinas case was unique, because it was a rural area, and the farmers have no access to the Internet, or even electricity.
“Even though we are farmers, we have no electricity, no telephone,” the local mayor said, adding that the town had to depend on generators to get water and food.
“And even though we have a great economy, we are not able to make our food, and so we can’t afford to pay for it,” he said.
While the mayor has urged his constituents to donate to the town’s food bank, he said he was not able at the moment to provide any food for his employees.
“They don’t work, they don´t eat, they are just doing their job,” he explained.
“In the end, we don´ts matter.
They just eat what they want.”
The mayor has made it clear that his constituents would not support him in the upcoming elections.
“Only if we win, will I go to the polls,” he told the local paper.
“People have been waiting for this for a long time.
I can’t go back and say ‘We are in the past.'”
And it appears the town mayor will not be able to run for office in the coming election.
“He has not been able to do anything.
He has not had any income for a while,” the farmer said.
This is not the first time that a small farming community has faced a food shortage.
Last year, a local mayor from a small town in the town of Terni in the Sicilian region of Tuscany, lost his bid to run against his own local government in the elections for the mayor’s position.
In addition to the local government’s failure to pay his employees, the local authorities were unable to pay the rent for the farmers living in their building.
“One of my employees was sick, and I didn’t pay the electricity