Redondo Beach, Calif.
— A two-week weekend in Orange Beach, California, has sparked a social media storm of backlash over the town’s controversial pink sand beach policy.
As the weather turns, so do the opinions.
It’s a theme to many of the townspeople, and it’s the source of some controversy: It is a controversial policy that allows people to wear their own personal pink sand.
It is also considered discriminatory, as many residents have called the policy discriminatory against people of color.
Some have suggested that the town should have removed the policy in order to make room for more beachfront hotels and businesses, while others have argued that the policy is discriminatory.
Residents have even launched a petition, called “Save Orange Beach,” to remove the policy.
It has garnered more than 20,000 signatures, according to a tally on the petition website.
The petition was started by “Orange Beach resident” Ryan Schreiber, who also created the petition and is an attorney for the community.
Schreiber wrote in the petition that he is concerned about the beach’s future because of the “unnecessary presence of hotels, restaurants, and other establishments” that the beach will not be able to accommodate.
He also called the pink sand policy discriminatory, and that it has caused an “intolerable” environment for people of colour.
Schneiber’s petition garnered more support than any other in the past few days, and has garnered a lot of attention from people across the country.
A recent photo of Schreibers pink sand-filled beachfront hotel in Orange was shared by several local news outlets, including The San Diego Union-Tribune.
The photos of Schneiber and others wearing pink sand bathing suits has garnered many people’s support on social media, with many of them calling the beach a “sanctuary” and saying it is a place that should be “open to all.”
Orange Beach, known as Pink Sand, is located about a half-hour from the San Diego coast and is a popular destination for people from Orange County.
The beach is a part of the Orange County Coastal Commission, which operates the San Gabriel River Park and Aquatic Area, and is considered a popular spot for locals.
The Orange Beach beach policy, which was implemented by the town of Orange in 2010, allows beachgoers to wear pink sand suits, but does not allow anyone else to wear the sand.
That means people of all skin colors can wear sand suits and have the freedom to choose to dress in their own style.
In an interview with the San Francisco Chronicle, Orange County Supervisor of Parks and Recreation Monica Martinez said that her department was working with the county to review the policy to ensure it was working in a way that was “justifiable” and that was not discriminatory.
Orange Beach officials have also come under fire for what some residents have described as the town not being inclusive enough of people of different cultures.
In a petition that was launched to change the policy, residents have written that the pink beach policy is harmful and will negatively impact the community, and are asking for the town to remove it.
Martinez said she is aware of the petition, but that she has not seen any indication that the petition has been signed by anyone.
She also noted that the city of Orange does not require that all residents agree to the policy and that she will continue to review that aspect of the policy if she deems it necessary.
In addition to the petition to remove Pink Sand from the beach, there are other petitions on the Internet that have also received a lot to say about the town and the pink sands.
One such petition has more than 10,000 names, with a goal of 500 signatures.
The letter, written by “T.J. Green, president of the Los Angeles chapter of the NAACP” claims that the sand policy is based on race and that the “white people of Orange Beach do not want to see the pink ocean sand beach.”
Other petitions that have garnered support have called on the town council to remove its pink sand beaches policy, and to allow businesses that do not sell sand suits to be open to all.
The pink sand policies have drawn controversy in other communities around the country as well.
In San Francisco, for example, the city council passed a resolution in 2015 that allowed people to dress up in pink sand and wear it on the beach.
In August of this year, a group of activists from the group San Francisco Sandpiper held a rally outside the city hall calling for the pink beaches to be removed.