Dallas is known for its methuena and the country’s largest methuene farm, but now its also home to a vast orphanage of the most dangerous and most neglected children in the United States.
At a time when a large percentage of children in need of care in the US are being abandoned by their families, methuenes home is a sanctuary for orphans.
At the Methuen Foundation in Dallas, a vast sanctuary for orphanages, children are not only cared for by staff members, but also a few foster parents.
This is a rarity in the country, with many orphanages only caring for a handful of children at a time.
Methuen is a drug cartel with an impressive list of child abusers, with over 100,000 children on the payroll, including some who are as young as four.
The methueno, a former Mexican drug lord, was forced out of the country in the 1970s after the US-Mexican war, when the United Sates and Mexico signed a treaty allowing him to operate.
His family was arrested, and he fled to Mexico, where he became a drug trafficker.
But he had been living in a methueni orphanage in Texas for years, and the US Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA) began searching for him in the early 2000s.
After a year of searching, the DEA found his location, and a warrant was issued for his arrest.
The next year, he was flown to Texas, where authorities arrested him and took him into custody.
His parents and two brothers, both 16 at the time, were then taken into custody, along with three other men, in September 2006.
They were charged with conspiracy to possess and distribute methamphetamine, which carries a sentence of up to 20 years.
The youngest of the children, named Elvira, had been in methuens care for a year when the raid took place, but she was the youngest of three children and was the only one of the three not a foster parent.
Her father was also taken into police custody, and his brother was arrested.
The others were not charged.
In 2007, the children were released from custody and returned to their family in Mexico.
It was there that they started using drugs.
In 2013, Elviras mother died of a heroin overdose.
In the wake of the raid, Texas adopted a law that made it illegal to foster children under the age of 12.
However, the law did not take effect until 2014, when President Donald Trump signed the Child Welfare Act.
This law has allowed methuenos to continue to operate at their home while still living in Texas, although they are required to report their whereabouts to the state, and children are now subject to mandatory drug testing.