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BAYWATCH star Jeremy Jackson’s homeless ex-wife Loni Willison was spotted dumpster diving and pushing her shopping cart.

The 38-year-old beat the heat as she spent time outside during the hot 95-degree day in Los Angeles.

7Loni was spotted out in Los Angeles on TuesdayCredit: BackGrid 7The former model dumpster dived for foodCredit: BackGrid 7She beat the heat on a 95-degree dayCredit: BackGrid 7Loni was previously married to Baywatch star JeremyCredit: Getty

Loni was spotted looking through dumpsters and even climbing into one in search of food while out in LA on Tuesday.

She wore a backwards black baseball cap, fitted light-wash jeans, a black belt, a maroon sweater wrapped around her hips , fuzzy black slippers and floral black top that tied near her belly button.

The former model was also seen walking with a shopping cart full of miscellaneous items as she held onto a bottle of Dr. Pepper with one hand and guided the red cart with the other.

Loni kept a cigarette in between her lips throughout the outing during the hot day.

The recent outing is not the first time Loni has been spotted since being forced to live on the streets.


Back in May, Loni was spotted dumpster diving while wearing black leggings and chunky slippers, as well as a backwards pink baseball cap and white-rimmed glasses.

Loni made sure to keep hydrated as she took sips from a plastic water bottle at the time.

She is best known for her marriage to Baywatch star Jeremy, as the former could got married in 2012 but split in 2014.


The pair called off their marriage after the 40-year-old actor allegedly attacked Loni in their West Hollywood home.

The former fitness model has been homeless since 2016, while she was spotted for the first time in October 2020 after being missing for two years.

In an exclusive interview with The Sun in February, Jeremy's ex said that her homelessness was brought on – not by drugs or the "celebrity life" – but by some "really bad people."

Loni said: "I'm just kind of stuck.

"Even if I could ask for help there is not a whole lot anyone could do."

She continued: "I got electrocuted before I became homeless for nine months solid, every f**king day and so I can’t stay in one spot.

"I can’t live in a building, I can’t live in a home, I can’t live anywhere because I have to move around constantly."

The model added: "I’m not going to mess up someone else’s life because people f**ked with me so I just have to wait it out and see what happens as time goes on."

When asked about the last time she spoke with Jeremy, Loni told The Sun: "I haven’t spoken to Jeremy. I don’t want to speak to my friends, I’m doing just fine. I don’t want anyone to help me."

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The former model previously worked as an assistant at an LA cosmetic surgery center and apparently had a mental breakdown in 2016.

Due to the breakdown, Loni lost her job, apartment and car and was forced to live on the streets.

She began using drugs and has since battled an addiction to meth and alcohol as she deals with mental health issues.

7Loni has been homeless since 2016Credit: BackGrid 7She was married to Jeremy from 2012-2014Credit: Getty 7The former model has mental health issuesCredit: Getty Baywatch's Jeremy Jackson's homeless ex Loni Willison dumpster dives for food and pulls her belongings in shopping cart

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Floods make thousands homeless in Bangladesh Rohingya camps

DHAKA,Bangladesh (AP) — Days of heavy rainfall have pelted Rohingya refugee camps in southern Bangladesh, destroying dwellings and sending thousands of people to live with extended family or in communal shelters.

Just in the 24 hours to Wednesday alone, more than 30 centimeters (11.8 inches) of rain fell on the camps in Cox’s Bazar district hosting more than 800,000 Rohingya, the U.N. refugee agency said. That’s nearly half the average July rainfall in one day while more heavy downpours are expected in the next few days and the monsoon season stretches over the next three months.

“The situation is further compounded by the COVID-19 pandemic. There is currently a strict national lockdown in response to rising cases across the country,” the agency said.

The agency said it was saddened by the deaths of six people at the camps earlier this week, five in a landslide caused by the rains and a child swept away by floodwaters.

Citing initial reports, the U.N. High Commissioner for Refugees said more than 12,000 refugees were affected by the heavy rainfall while an estimated 2,500 shelters have been damaged or destroyed. More than 5,000 refugees have temporarily been relocated to other family member’s shelters or communal facilities, the agency said in a statement.

Refugees said they were struggling to eat or drink properly.

“Due to the continuous rainfall for the last four days, today my house is full of water,” says Khatija Begum, who has five children. “We are not even able to eat.” Begum says she fears her children will drown and die in their sleep.

Cyclones, heavy monsoon rains, floods, landslides and other natural hazards are an annual difficulty in the camps. More than 700,000 Rohingya have lived in refugee camps in Bangladesh since August 2017, when the military in Buddhist-majority Myanmar began a harsh crackdown on the Muslim ethnic group following an attack by insurgents.

The crackdown included rapes, killings and the torching of thousands of homes, and was termed ethnic cleansing by global rights groups and the United Nations. While Bangladesh and Myanmar have sought to arrange repatriations, the Rohingya are too fearful to return home.

The International Organization for Migration says Cox’s Bazar district, where more than 1 million Rohingya refugees live, is one of the most disaster-prone parts of Bangladesh.

It is a delta nation crisscrossed by many rivers that gets intense rainfall regularly due to its monsoon climate and location on the Bay of Bengal, where the warm waters can generate destructive tropical cyclones.

Copyright © 2021 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, written or redistributed.

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