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Times of India
Saradhi has been made on the lines of Traffic, chronicling the events of one day, with an ambulance driver being forced to undertake a risky journey with a dead body, surpassing all odds.
The film sees Sunny Wayne as Christy, an ambulance driver who is so used to transporting dead bodies that he is insensitive to the pain of the relatives of the dead. One day, a body that he transports happens to have some ugly secrets behind it, and a parallel story unfolds as Christy takes it upon himself to bring the truth to light. The build-up is done well, and there is no predictability whatsoever in the first half. A few lags affect the pace in the second half; a crisper version would have been made a perfect crime thriller. Also, a bond is shown to develop between Christy and the body, which is not that convincing. The female characters in the film are a let-down, and
Vinutha Lal is unimpressive as the rustic love interest of the protagonist. Despite all these faults, Saradhi is quite watchable and can be quite gripping at times. Nedumudi Venu is seen in a never-before character, as a fraudster, a contrast to his usual simpleton characters. Sreenivasan appears in his oft seen character of the idealistic policeman, carried to improbable extremes at times, though.
However, the film belongs entirely to its lead actor, Sunny Wayne, who with his charming screen presence and effortless acting, makes the film a worthy watch by itself.