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Razmak was located in the North Waziristan Agency
- Razmak Wikipedia
- "Where Woman Is Taboo. Life At Razmak. Loyal Servants on Empire Frontier" The Singapore Free Press and Mercantile Advertiser 25 July 1930, Page 12. Newspapers-Singapore Government.
- Listen to the 2000 interview with Jack Vardy, born 1913, British private (bandsman) served with 1st Bn Hampshire Regt in India 1929-1935. He was sixteen when he arrived in India. Includes time spent in Multan, Dalhousie, Razmak where he spent sixteen months, a brief mention of the Mohmand Campaign 1935 where he acted as a stretcher bearer, Peshawar and Nowshera. Imperial War Museums
- Razmak. 1940 The Queen's Royal Surrey Regiment
- Ex-CBI Roundup July 1955 pages 26-27 contains an article by former American GI Phil Aldrich who travelled to Razmak in a convoy of 80 lorries in 1944. There were two convoys each week. Every fifth lorry carried a squad of riflemen for security.
- Razmak North West Frontier. Circa 1946-47 Victor Morgan was a member of 56 Heavy Regiment, Royal Artillery at Razmak and was subsequently with 123 Field Regt. victor-morgan.com
- Razmak Camp and the mountains beyond (1930s) panoramio.com (archive.org link)
- Razmak Seen From The Air flickr.com
- Razmak Camp, Waziristan c 1936 flickr.com
- Barracks, Razmak flickr.com
- The 1st Battalion Northamptonshire Regiment in Waziristan 1936/37 Collection Waziristan And The March to Razmak flickr.com
- Photograph collection: Colonel Les Andrew: Razmak flickr.com. 2nd Battalion Highland Light Infantry.
- Photograph taken at Razmak c 1945-47 "Nobody had seen fit to tell me that the mountains in which the Razmak column operated were at 9,000 feet. Nor did anyone mention the icy wind so what we nowadays call the "wind chill factor" brought the temperature down to well below zero". From Walks in Waziristan, now an archived website
Historical books online
- "Waziristan District" by Lieutenant-Colonel B. B. Burke Journal of the Royal Army Medical Corps 1925;44:3 pages 204-207. "Every officer must carry a loaded revolver when travelling on account of the possibility of fanatical attacks".
- "Notes on a Tour Through Waziristan" by Major A. D. Stirling Journal of the Royal Army Medical Corps 1927;49:2 pages 143-151.