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“There were Polish refugee children in Valivade from 1943 to 1948.They moved away thereafter with the help of the International Red Cross and the Polish Red Cross which could successfully locate their relatives across the world, including in Poland.this was a rare opportunity which has never been granted to an outsider before,” she noted.Radha reveals that she is making a commercial film about the second camp in Valivade in the state of Maharashtra.

“Having worked with cable television earlier, I had learned the ropes of the trade.Poland also named a school after the Maharaja, who was passionate about children’s education.The Maharajah was awarded the President’s Medal, Poland’s highest honor; filmmaker Radha was conferred Poland’s Bene Merito award.Get The Times of Israel's Daily Edition by email and never miss our top stories Free Sign Up Orphaned Polish children — Jews and Catholics alike — faced an uncertain future, but in the midst of the gloom a ray of hope appeared when a kindhearted Maharaja (member of Indian nobility) in a princely state in Gujarat agreed to accept the Polish children and look after them.The emotionally charged subject of children finding refuge in an alien culture is deftly handled in “Little Poland in India,” produced by enterprising Delhi-based female Indian filmmaker Anu Radha whose films generally deal with children’s issues.

“Having worked with cable television earlier, I had learned the ropes of the trade.

Poland also named a school after the Maharaja, who was passionate about children’s education.

The Maharajah was awarded the President’s Medal, Poland’s highest honor; filmmaker Radha was conferred Poland’s Bene Merito award.

Get The Times of Israel's Daily Edition by email and never miss our top stories Free Sign Up Orphaned Polish children — Jews and Catholics alike — faced an uncertain future, but in the midst of the gloom a ray of hope appeared when a kindhearted Maharaja (member of Indian nobility) in a princely state in Gujarat agreed to accept the Polish children and look after them.

The emotionally charged subject of children finding refuge in an alien culture is deftly handled in “Little Poland in India,” produced by enterprising Delhi-based female Indian filmmaker Anu Radha whose films generally deal with children’s issues.

The children were welcomed by their benefactor, the Jam Sahib, but only after a tortuous journey.