In a remote desert area of the Mojave Desert, the only thing standing between the Donald Trump and the presidency is a couple of hundred feet of desert sand.
But it’s not just the desert that’s making the difference.
The president’s own hair is so bald that he’s unable to wear it.
So he’s often pictured on a sandy beach in California with his head resting on his arms and knees.
And as it happens, Trump has been seen in the Mojaves before, in a shot from January, when he was just a little boy and his father was visiting from California.
The Mojave is a beautiful place, but the Trump family’s visit was not exactly a family affair.
Trump’s father was born in Kentucky, and his mother was a Polish immigrant who came to the US in the 1890s.
His parents divorced and moved to Texas in 1903, where he lived briefly as a farm laborer, before eventually settling in Florida.
By then, his mother, who was still in Poland, had become pregnant with his child, and the couple settled in San Francisco.
But when Trump’s mother died in a car crash in 1955, Trump’s brother Robert moved in with the family and became the patriarch.
Robert also worked in the US postal service, which Trump called his “little brother.”
The family lived in the family-owned San Francisco mansion until the mid-1970s, when Trump bought it for $2 million in 1974.
It became a symbol of his wealth, and, as it turned out, it was a prime location for a photo op.
The president and his wife, Melania, walked to the beach in the afternoon on their honeymoon.
But in the morning, the sand was too rough and the sun was too low, and Trump’s hair had turned gray.
After taking the picture, the president was photographed holding his head, but in the photograph it’s his head that is seen in his arms.
As for the rest of his hair, Trump said it was actually “a little bit gray.”
He also didn’t seem to care for the sun’s rays, telling an interviewer in 2004 that it was “a really nice day.”
The photo that came out of it, however, was not one of much interest.
After Trump took the picture for the Associated Press, it quickly became one of the most shared photos on his Instagram page, with hundreds of thousands of people sharing it.
By the time the Associated New Press published its story on February 9, Trump had lost his hair.
The story was picked up by the New York Times, which featured it prominently in its front page on March 9, 2017.
The Washington Post, which was not involved in the AP story, ran the photo on its front pages on March 14, with the headline: “Trump’s hair turns gray.”
The president, who is bald at the temples and is often seen with his hands in his pockets, later told reporters that he had just learned he’d been photographed by the AP, and that he would have to give it to the White House to have it taken down.
The AP was forced to remove the photo and apologize, saying it had “misconstrued the president’s facial expression.”
After that, the story disappeared from AP’s website.
The Trump family has been known to take photos of themselves on their private property, such as in the early 1980s when Trump and his sister, Ivana, were on vacation in Florida, where they spent their honeymoons.
But this time, the family was not so lucky.
Trump was spotted with his hair in a shaggy bun, his face almost unrecognizable from the photograph.
And by all accounts, he wasn’t too happy about it.
When reporters tried to reach Trump on the phone, he hung up.
Later that week, the White Trump Organization, which had not paid for the photograph, issued a statement saying that it “does not endorse any political views or positions.”
The White House did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
But there was one person who did buy the president some consolation.
When a local paper published a photograph of Trump and Melania posing for the first time in the sun on a beach in Florida in June, he sent a message via Twitter: “I think it’s great that they took this picture of me.
I was so happy to have my hair in the right place.
Great for our country!”
A photo of Trump at his Mar-a-Lago resort in Florida on June 13, 2017.(AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)The White Trump has since apologized and said the photograph was a “mistake.”