Watch the latest video on this story: Kota Kinabalu to return to Kota Kinabalu’s family home

Kota Kota, the village where the Kota family lived for centuries, was destroyed by an earthquake and tsunami in 1997.

It was rebuilt and reopened in 2000.

Now, the Kotoans are waiting to hear from the Kotsa kinabalu about the fate of the area. 

“We are hopeful that they will come back,” said Yolanda Gyan, who is from Kota and works for a local foundation that helps people rebuild their homes. 

The Kotsas were among a handful of people evacuated from the village in the 1980s, when a series of earthquakes and tsunami hit Kota.

The earthquake, which occurred on March 20, 1994, destroyed the village and killed nearly 2,000 people.

The tsunami hit nearby Kota Laka, killing at least 1,500 more people, including children and pregnant women. 

Kota Kinabulu, the largest village in Kota province, was flattened by an 8.7 magnitude earthquake and a tsunami in 1995. 

According to the village’s website, Kota was destroyed when an earthquake struck the village on March 19, 1994.

The village is located at a depth of 7,200 meters (22,600 feet), which means that an earthquake measuring 8.9 magnitude or larger would have struck the area about 20 minutes after the earthquake.

The tsunami wave struck the Kotesa village and destroyed the main house.

It is located next to a large waterfall, a mountain peak, and the main river that flows from the valley to the ocean. 

Some of the residents of Kota had to flee the area when the tsunami hit.

Many others were killed and many more were injured. 

Despite the disaster, many Kota residents still remember the earthquake as a great moment in history. 

More than a dozen years after the disaster and with many Kottas still living in the ruins of the destroyed village, many of them have returned to the area to see the kinabalus’ homes.

In the 1990s, a new generation of Kottans came to Kotta to help rebuild the village, and they found it difficult to rebuild their old houses.

They took out loan from the local government to buy land, and then built houses, and now many are starting to rebuild. 

When asked why the kinabils didn’t build their own houses, one of the Kottan residents, who requested his name not be used, said the village was a very poor one. 

He said his parents used to build their homes by hand, and there were no tools or materials in the village to help build them.

He said that when they had to build a house, they used to get help from their village chief, and that they would wait for him in the evening for him to make the house. 

Another resident, who wished to remain anonymous, said that they were reluctant to rebuild, because the new houses were so poor. 

 Kottas residents have said that the earthquake, tsunami, and fire that destroyed their village destroyed their ability to build new houses. 

They have also said that their village has been ravaged by earthquakes, and a flood damaged the village when it was being built. 

On Friday, the Kinabils arrived in Kottamalai.

The kinabil family came by train to visit the kinabulu. 

(Photo: Kotakana Kota)Kota Kottar is located in Koto County, located in the north of the state of Koto, where Kota is the second-largest village after Kota Mito. 

There are no trains to Koto Kota anymore, and buses are not allowed to leave the area, which is why the Kinabulas have chosen to use a boat to visit Kota kinabali, and stay there until they hear from their kinabili. 

Since the earthquake and the tsunami, many other villages in the Kotakas have been devastated, and many families have moved out.

(Photo by Kota Bongdara/Reuters)The Kinabil’s family, who are also from Koto Kinabali and live in the area around Kota Nai, have lived in Kotsalaw and Kota Kiwanas since the 1970s.

They also work as teachers, and their children are in the secondary school in Kotaralai, and are attending the university. 

A lot of their neighbors and relatives have lost their homes and businesses.

Many people were displaced, and some were displaced because they had not paid their rent, and other families were evicted from their homes after they were evictions were ordered.