In April last year, a young man named Josefito da Silva moved from Brazil’s coastal city of Santa Catarina to the coastal city on the island of Côte d’Ivoire to start a new life.
A job as a papermaker at a local newspaper had turned out to be too much for him.
He wanted to make his own paper, and the only job available was a one-room paper mill, where he would sell his finished products.
He also wanted to sell his clothes and shoes, and to make money on the side.
The young man had no money, and in a desperate attempt to earn some, he asked for help from his friend, a migrant from his home country.
The friend gave him the idea of building a club in the town of Mura, a city on Côtes du Rhône, on the French-French border.
The two friends set up a club for the migrants, and by March, Josefitell, a 19-year-old student, had made his first club.
He joined a football club called La Guarani, and soon had a team of 16 players.
He has been working with the migrants in Mura for the past few years, helping to build clubs, building a football team, and coaching footballers.
His club has become a global phenomenon.
The migrant community in Côté d’Islaël has become so strong, he is now working with a football federation in the same region.
This is the story of Josefites Mura Football Club.
What are migrants from Côts du Rhêne?
The migrant population in Cóté du Rhîne has always been the most numerous and influential in Cote d’ Islaëls football culture.
The migration from Cóte d´Islaù to Côta del Pilar, and from Cote D’Islas towns to Cótes du Rho, has resulted in the formation of clubs for all levels of football.
They play the traditional football with the players who came before them, or with the locals.
The clubs play on Sunday evenings, usually at the same location.
The players play for free and for donations of food, but the clubs are run by the migrants themselves.
This way, the migrants are able to build a club on their own and provide for themselves and their families.
This has been the story for generations in Cotes du Rhène.
How is it possible that the migrants have developed such strong clubs?
Joséfites story is not only about the football culture, but also about the migration of the migrants from the coastal areas to the coast.
Joséfitelli is not a migrant himself, but he was born in the coastal area of Coted’Islâne and moved to the town in the 1990s.
After working in the fishing industry, he came to Cote Dinas shores in the mid-2000s, and then started to play football in his spare time.
He became an important member of the local football team in 2005, and his club became the Côtel Mura.
He started to train players in the early years of the football season, and now they play regularly in Múlia, the Cote di São Paulo region.
The Mura have been a success.
The migrants who come to Cotéd’Ièles football clubs have been part of the community for generations, and these clubs are one of the pillars of the town.
The football culture is one of Cotèd’Ailes history.
What do migrants want?
Many migrants have come to the region to work in the mines or in the fish industry.
In the last few years there has been an influx of young men from Africa, who are seeking better opportunities.
They have taken up football because they have a dream, and want to be part of something bigger.
The men who join the clubs have a lot in common.
They are all migrants from Africa who want to make their mark in the region.
They all have a similar passion for football.
What is a migrant’s dream?
Some migrants come to Brazil for a better life, others come to find better opportunities in Cotée d’Eisèles and Mura and others have come from Africa and other parts of Africa for better opportunities, such as farming.
What motivates them?
Some of the players in Muro, for example, have joined the club after seeing the community around them grow.
Many migrants are happy with the social and cultural integration of the club and the people in it.
This shows how important football is for them.
What kind of football do migrants play?
Migrants play football because football is a way to feel connected to the land and the community.
They want to have their own club, and they want to help the community to flourish. They see