Gamburtiseg is a high altitude region in the Andaman Sea, just off the coast of the southern Indian Ocean.
Its population is about 200,000, according to the country’s census.
In the past two decades, the population has fallen by almost a quarter.
In 2014, Gamburtese authorities reported that 1,000 people were killed by government forces and 1,600 by rebels in a conflict that lasted nearly a decade.
But this year, the government declared a ceasefire and the fighting was put to an end.
With the truce in place, a ceasefire-breaker unit has started operating out of the Gamburtiss Military Training Centre.
In a small village in Gamburtisfa, a small group of men are busy cutting trees.
The air is clear.
I walk over to the men.
They are cutting a new plot of land.
It’s a little far away from the main village, so I wait for them to finish their task.
But they don’t come.
They have left.
It is dusk.
I’m on the verge of a panic attack.
I ask them what is going on, and they tell me that they were on their way to go to the town to get supplies.
They said they were just heading to their home in Gambir, a nearby village, to get their family back.
“We’re waiting for a little while,” I say.
“What is the problem?” the men reply.
“Is it our fault?”
“No,” they say.
“Why did we do this?”
“Because of us,” they reply.
They’ve had enough.
I don’t know why.
The men say they were trying to get the government to come and help them with their work, but they didn’t get any response.
“How long are you going to be here?”
They tell me they will be back, they promise.
But then they say they will never return.
They’ll stay in the forest.
The government is still there, the rebels still exist, and it’s too dangerous to go out.
I am one of the few journalists who have been able to travel to Gamburtisa.
I have stayed with a group of journalists from the International Crisis Group, a US-based think-tank, in the region for the past few months, and I am trying to make contact with the people.
I’ve met some who are worried about the conflict, some who say they are still worried, and some who have lost loved ones.
There are so many questions about what happened to the region and the people, and what could be done to make it safer.
And yet, I am left wondering, how can a small, remote village be left in ruins by an armed conflict that has been going on for so long?
How can this place become the latest battleground?
And yet I know the answer.
It will take some time, but I believe there is a way.
Gamburtiseseg is an important place, because it has been under the control of the Indian government for so many years.
It has a strong cultural identity.
It belongs to the same people who live there.
It was established in 1576.
Its name means “mountain” and is derived from the Sanskrit word for mountain.
It lies about 80 kilometres (50 miles) south-east of the town of Gamburti, in what is now the southern Andaman.
The people of Gambur are a nomadic people, living in the high country between Andaman and Nicobar Islands, and their language is Malayalam.
There is a deep sense of pride and identity, as well as a sense of belonging.
Gambur is known for its rich natural resources, and for its gold and diamond mines.
It also has a rich history of armed conflict, and the conflict is continuing.
The rebels have fought a decades-long civil war with the government of Andaman Chief Minister Tarun Gogoi, and have also fought to gain control of Gambir.
In 2008, Gambir was attacked by a military campaign against rebels.
In 2011, the insurgents seized the airport of Andamans capital, Bandarban, and a few months later they killed Gogui, a politician, and captured several government soldiers.
The war has left thousands dead, and over the past decade the area has become a safe haven for people fleeing war.
But it is also home to a number of people who have suffered terrible trauma.
Some of the fighters have killed their wives, children and parents in cold blood.
Others have killed themselves, either by jumping from a helicopter or setting themselves on fire.
There have been allegations that some people have been killed by unexploded ordnance and shells.
Some villages have been destroyed, others have been razed to the ground.
There’s also the question of the refugees, who are still scattered around Gamburtish. They came