Age: 33 (Born 1984)
Nationality: New Zealand
Hair: Black (blue streaks)
Height: 163 cm
Chest: 118 cm
Waist: 113 cm
Hips: 125 cm
Sports: Badminton, Swimming, Yoga
languages: HINDI, MARATHI
accents: iNDIAN, KIWI
2017 - AMANDA LOBO - REDIMERE - RR CREATIONS LTD.
2017 - ANANDALAKSHMI - LITTLE PETER - PAIGE LARIANOVA
2016 - SUJATA - DEBTS WE PAY - FILM INC & HOLY COW MEDIA LTD.
2017 - The Quirky Elephant – Finding Freedom – Short n Sweet Theatre Festival
2017 - AMBIKA - SWABHOOMI: BORROWED EARTH - PRAYAS NZ INC.
2016 - COP AND PERFUME SELLER - LOVE N STUFF - PRAYAS NZ INC.
2017 - DANCER - NIGHT SAFARI: AUCKLAND SATELLITES 2017 - ARTHAM DANCE COMPANY
2016 - DANCER - RANTHAMBORE: TEMPO DANCE FESTIVAL - ARTHAM DANCE COMPANY
2017 - 10 WEEK ACTING COURSE - JULIET FURNESS
2017 - Voice & Acting Workshop with Margaret-Mary Hollins
2017 - A Series of Acting Workshops with Sapna Samant (Short Film Director)
2017 - Writing & Dramaturge Workshop with Lynne Cardy
2017 - ACTING WORKSHOP - JULIET FURNESS
Love N Stuff (2016)
“Along with this core cast, a varied range of characters fleshes out the airport scenes and a couple of flashbacks. Among these, notable highlights include Sneha Shetty's more-than-meets-the-eye policewoman and Aman Bajaj's long-suffering, terminally bored erotic sculpture tour guide.”
- Theatres Review NZ
'More effective in establishing the comedic tone of the play is the rest of the cast. Made up by a large ensemble of over a dozen additional characters, they embody various stereotypes with liberal doses of slapstick humour. There’s the wannabe gangsta (Pauras Rege), the camp gay (Prateek Vadgaonkar), the butch policewoman (Sneha Shetty), the new-age hippie (Sarah Martindale) and more.'"
- Theatres Scenes NZ
Swabhoomi: Borrowed Earth (2017)
“Amid these larger groups, there are smaller groups of characters such as the 1970s women's group from Wellington, consisting of just two members, Geeta (Schweta Tomar) and Ambika (Sneha Shetty). Both Tomar and Shetty are engaging and convincing, drawing the audience into the everyday moments that become important as time goes on.”
– Theatre Review NZ