The villagers documentary that followed the disappearance of an Indian family in the remote village of Kudumba in Gujarat in 2010 was a rare glimpse into the lives of people whose lives were thrown into confusion when their crop was destroyed by a monsoon storm.

It was also the first documentary that explored how people came to accept the deaths of their families.

In the days after the disaster, the documentary was shown to the media in a bid to bring awareness to the issue and to educate the public.

The film has since gone viral, garnering over two million views on YouTube and a growing number of media outlets around the world.

But the documentary has been criticised for not revealing enough of the tragedy and its devastating effects on the villagers and the communities who were affected.

The village of Jantar Mantar, which is situated on the banks of the Ganga in the eastern Indian state of West Bengal, was the scene of a devastating storm that hit in April 2010.

After a torrential downpour, the water from the Ganges and Yamuna flooded the village, killing more than 1,000 people.

The people living in the village were living under a huge pressure as their crops were destroyed.

The storm wiped out crops and trees and the villagers had to find alternative crops.

The villagers had little water, no electricity and no water pumps, which meant the water level in their homes rose quickly, threatening to burst.

As the waters rose, the village became submerged and became completely surrounded by water.

At the same time, villagers had no water to wash their hands or bathe in.

The rain was so heavy that they couldn’t even put on clothes to dry their clothes, let alone wash their clothes with.

Some of the villagers even had to hide their clothes under trees in the rain to protect them from the water.

The situation worsened as the floodwaters rose further.

The rains continued to pour into the village for more than a month.

People began to panic, they began to cry, they lost hope, they were afraid that the next rain would bring more water.

Some villagers even lost their homes, which they had built on the hilltops in the hope that it would keep the water out of their homes.

The water came in streams and rivers that were very shallow and were overflowing, inundating homes, schools, and businesses, killing people and ruining the livelihood of the village.

The disaster was a shock to the people living there.

The residents of the town, who had built their lives on rice farming, were forced to sell their land, and their own savings to build houses and businesses.

The town was completely surrounded and isolated by water and was not able to provide any water for any of its residents, especially children.

A large number of children from the village lost their parents to the water and were left with no place to go.

At first, the government was very hesitant about offering help.

They did not want to help at all, fearing that they would be blamed.

The government had offered to buy their crops for Rs. 20,000 and pay for the crop destruction and to provide temporary shelter to the displaced villagers.

But they did not even provide shelter for a week and many of the displaced families did not receive food, clothing or basic supplies.

As time went on, the situation became even worse.

As more and more people died from the effects of the storm, the authorities did not have the resources to rescue the villagers.

There were also concerns about the lack of adequate treatment of the dead bodies.

In April 2011, when the government had agreed to provide help, it failed to deliver.

The state government, which had been the main source of financial support to the government and the government itself, did not respond to requests for help and the deaths and injuries of the people and their families remained unpunished.

On April 21, the day after the storm passed, the state government declared a state of emergency in the area, which was later extended to cover over 70,000 villages in the state.

In response to the state of emergencies, the Indian government began providing basic aid to affected villages, but did not provide enough aid to the villagers to ensure the protection of the lives and property of the affected families.

Some communities have been left with nothing to eat, as many have lost their fields and other resources.

As a result, some people have resorted to scavenging for food.

There have also been reports of people using their bodies as currency to buy food and drink.

Despite the government’s promises of aid, the number of people in need of aid has increased in recent years.

In 2014, the Ministry of Environment and Forests issued a notification, entitled the ‘Jantar Mandir Flood Relief Scheme’, to provide aid to those in need.

However, the relief fund has not been used for any relief work.

Instead, the funds have been used to purchase a number of crops that were damaged in the storm and the destruction of crops in the aftermath of