Operation Mänik Farm

With the closure of the Mänik Farm Transitory Welfare Shelters in Vavuniya District, where most number of Internally Displaced people had been housed since 2009, Stamford Lake (Pvt) Ltd has launched “Operation Mänik Farm”– a story that says about what really happened in Mänik Farm. Stories of the Mänik Farm Transitory Welfare Shelters have been echoing from mid of 2009 and even today, many wonder what really happened in Manik Farm? What was it like working in Mänik Farm? What was it like being in Mänik Farm? And many more unanswered questions…… “Operation Mänik Farm” gives the answers. It is a story narrated by a Humanitarian Worker on the difficulties of providing relief to the massive displaced people, its complexity and, gives the answers to many who are curious to hear the ‘secrets’ of Mänik Farm.

You can buy “Operation Mänik Farm” in all the leading bookshops, especially in Lake House Book Shops. You can reserve books through

Stamford Lake (Pvt) Ltd,
366, High Level Road,
Pannipitiya, Sri Lanka
Tele/Fax – (+94) 11 2846002; (+94) 11 4208131
E-mail – stamford@eureka.lk
Web purchasing – lakehousebookshop.com

The Author of “Operation Mänik Farm”, Dilshy Banu  is a Humanitarian Worker, who worked in Manik Farm Transitory Welfare Centres and lived in Mänik Farm during the period she served the Emergency Relief Service. Her experience compelled her to write the this book.

 Dilshy Banu had also written “Goddess of the Shore of Sunrise” – a story which is about the scars of the war left behind one of the coastal districts of Eastern Province, Batticaloa. Although it is categorized as a novel, it’s a story which speaks everything of Batticaloa – it’s history, culture, the scars left behind war, the breakaway of a rebel group; while ending with an unexpected twist. Those who wish to read this also could make an order to StamdfordLake (Pvt) Ltd as well.

We thank many of our readers who enjoy reading Stamford Lake Books!!!

Warm Regards,

StamfordLakeTeam

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Filed under life stories, NGOs, reconciliation, rehabilitation, Sinhala-Tamil Relations, sri lankan society, Tamil civilians, tamil refugees, voluntary workers, welfare & philanthophy, world events & processes

One response to “Operation Mänik Farm

  1. Pingback: Past in the Present: Deciphering the Cosmological Threads in Sri Lankan Politics | Thuppahi's Blog

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