If you can’t get a job, you probably can’t make a living.
That’s the story of an Iowa family who were forced to give up on their dream of a college education.
They didn’t have a clue how to pay for it and the family is still struggling to make ends meet.
That story is told in the new documentary “The Price of Freedom.”
The film was produced by the American Foundation for the Arts and the Iowa Coalition for Community Action.
It premiered at the 2016 Sundance Film Festival and will be on HBO this fall.
Produced by the Iowa-based American Foundation, the film tells the story and explores the economic challenges facing a growing number of Americans.
The film examines a story of poverty and opportunity, the hardships of a struggling Iowa family and the struggles of working families struggling to find a job and a living wage.
The story begins with the young parents, Kelli and Matt Hargrove.
Their son is the only one of the three children on the Hargros’ family to attend a public high school.
It was one of his dreams, but when his parents had to decide between a college degree and a job as a waiter in Des Moines, Iowa, Matt was ready to give it all up to attend Iowa State University.
(Photo: Des Moines Register file photo)Matt’s father, Kale, also works at a restaurant.
Kelli, who works in an IT business, had been in the restaurant business for a year when she decided to quit.
She worked for one year before moving to Iowa City, where she’s still employed.
Kale Hargroove is the sole breadwinner.
He is also the one who has the largest monthly paychecks.
The Hargrobos have $16,000 monthly income, and they pay their bills on time.
Their savings are about $2 for every $1 they make.
But it wasn’t always this way.
Kellie Hargrogans work history at a local grocery store.
She’s a mom of three young children, ages six, four and five.
In order to get by, she relies on her own savings.
Her husband, Keith, also worked at the grocery store for a few years.
He now works for an insurance company, but he also spends a lot of time helping his family pay bills.
Kellen Hargrovins children.
(Image: Courtesy Kellie Hagrove)Kellen’s daughter, Kendall, works part-time at a construction company.
Kendall is also in the construction industry and relies on help from her parents.
Kells family is not rich.
Her parents pay $20,000 a year for food stamps and Medicaid.
Kellie has to pay about $5,000 annually.
Her husband, Ken, works in the grocery business.
He also works part time at a food court and works at the local bank.
Ken has two kids at home, ages eight and nine.
They live on the street, and the cost of food is about $600 a month.
The family pays $5 a month for food.
Their son, Connor, works at Iowa State.
Connor is a student at a nearby college, and his father is the head football coach.
Connor, like Kellie, is not wealthy.
Connor’s father works for a small insurance company and he has to keep up with his monthly bills.
He spends $1 a day for groceries.
Connor’s mother, Megan, is a single mom.
She is working part-timers to pay the bills.
They have no savings, but their children get the basics like groceries.
She works part, and her husband works part.
Her daughter works part and part- time at her job.
She pays $1 for a box of diapers and other essentials.
Kells family pays for a month of school.
They also pay for the tuition and books.
The two children spend $1.50 per month.
But that doesn’t include groceries, health care, and other basic necessities like rent, insurance, and utilities.
The Hargruys have an extra $600 in savings, and it comes from their own investments.
Their main source of income is their savings, which have grown exponentially.
The money has grown over the years and they are no longer dependent on loans.
They are working hard to pay off their debt, but it’s not easy.
“I had to give my life away because I was afraid to fail,” Kelli Hagrock says.
The family is on the brink of losing everything, Kellys son Connor said.
He’s 16 years old.
They’ve got a job lined up and they want to pay it off.
But the Hagros are making a difficult decision about what to do.
They can pay it or go into bankruptcy, but they have to take on a higher debt to make the choice.
“There’s nothing in our life that we love more than family, and I