1. Chandra
    7 years old, Chandra walks through earthquake-hit Kathmandu with his grandfather, to visit his mother, And newborn sibling in hospital. What awaits them at the end?
  2. Auntie Ganga
    Auntie Ganga is a story of my 67 years old aunty who is living in Aldershot, with her husband, an ex-Gurkha soldier who has served British army for 30 years but is now partially deaf. This film discovers day-to-day lives of old women through auntie Ganga about their struggle to blend in with the society in spite of cultural and language barriers. The film also explore the circumstances of an old and worn out relationship with her husband and her current relation with the society. With her jubilant character this film makes us realize how important a community is for one once we get old. Chosen as one of the eight winner in Human Rights Watch Film festival London (Student Competition),screened in Ritzy cinema, Screened in 5th Based Gallery London for Film Night and Latimer talks.
  3. Withdrawn
    3 minutes film produced during Shirin Neshat Artist Filmmaking workshop in London Film School funded by British Art Council. Withdrawn is an experimental short. A portrait of a person who lives in London who is feeling alienated among crowd of London , in tube, streets, inside room and finally finds her peace in one of a restaurant where she sees momo Nepalese dumplings.
  4. Little Nepal
    Supported by B3 Media, London Asian Film Festival, Art Council England and Mixed Reality Lab, University of Nottingham.
  5. An Evening with Kids
    This is a very short observational piece while following the children in a temple of Kathmandu. The film was shot from mobile and is the unedited version, which got nominated for No Gloss Film Festival for experimental section in 2012.
  6. Kaloo School
    School has never been something to be taken for granted in Afghanistan, especially for girls. The result is that more than two-thirds of the Afghan population is illiterate, and the percentage is even higher among women. Fortunately, 9-year-old Fakhere does go to school, albeit after tending the sheep. She lives in Kaloo, a remote village of 2,500 families in the mountains of central Afghanistan. Children have to walk long distances to attend school, some of them up to five hours a day. Fakhere and some of her fellow students are followed on their trip through a vast and beautiful landscape with rippling streams, meandering paths, green valleys and rugged brown mountains.
    ‘Kaloo School’ is a documentary as a symbol of present Afghan life, with some hope for their future trying to build better country and explores life of the people in a period of time to show how their way of life change in a positive way after NATO invasion. It is a hopeful impression of the lives of children from the mountains in central Afghanistan