Sara Mama was produced collectively by CHIRAPAQ and Quechua indigenous youth, who took part in script writing, pre-production and filming.
During his visit to Lima the director attended a screening of short films made by Andean and Amazonia youth.
Teresa Pomahuacre stood out for her talent on audivisual storytelling.
The aim is to highlight violence to indigenous women visible through short films.
Fortunata and Juan are two characters that traditionally weave with a waist loom. They show us how weaving is done, tell us how they learned to do it and call on young people to value and keep this practice.
The residents of the small community of Santa Cruz de Pucaraccay, share their difficulties such us their lack of access to water, electricity and education. They also tell us about their dreams and wishes for the future.
Since ancient times our ancestors have practiced traditional medicine making use of the plants that nature offers us.
In a small village in Peru, women gather to prepare the chicha de jora as their mothers and grandmothers had in the past.
CHIRAPAQ’s documentary explores the difficulties encountered by indigenous peoples in the face of a changing climate.