Chicks looking to hook up in gregory south dakota

He's dreaming about his wife, and his Harley, back in Arizona, where he makes his permanent home. But he's still friendly enough as he emerges from his office. He is a towering denim-clad character with a wide gray mustache who looks the part of the Old West innkeeper, or maybe the sheriff. His greeting is his way of acknowledging the bewilderment he sees on people's faces when they step into the camp, whether they are BMW-driving former executives, young men fresh off the farm, or recent college graduates. They've come to seek their fortune, along this stretch of oil country that's known as the Bakken, where barreling fuel trucks dominate the roads.Parking lots are full of cars, RVs and pickups with plates from states where financial upheaval has shaken many Americans to their core.The most desperate among the new arrivals show up and pitch tents in vacant fields, or sleep in their cars.

"It's nice to see you here." Dreams of home Tracy Glover, manager at this camp, probably doesn't feel the same way.

He is hours away from a two-week leave after six solid weeks at the camp since his last break.

By that, he means there is no such thing as a normal schedule.

One guy's shift might start at 4 a.m., another's at 4 p.m.

No normal This particular camp houses nearly 500 residents.

But you wouldn't know it to look around because "there is no normal here," says Glover, who manages the camp for Target Logistics, a Boston company that is one of several temporary housing outfits that has come to North Dakota.

Survival of the toughest The toughest among them will make that fortune.

But for some, the cost will be too high — the distance from home too much to take — the work too difficult.

The quiet is most often broken by the sound of footsteps on the gravel that fills the camp walkways.

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