Farah is the story of the farmers, who leave their villages at the end of spring and go down the seashore where plenty of berries trees gathered. Old days the berries leave were a source of income, as silk industry in Lebanon used to be popular and rich. Most silk warm farmer used to plant that kind of trees as the main source of feeding their silk warms. This opens the chance for farmers to invest in feeding their herds during the summer days. Farmers coming from the mountain area spend more than 2 months at the seashore waiting for the sheep to gather more fat and weight so they can go up the hill and sell them to local villagers. The Farah collection describes the daily life of those farmers and how they used to spend their days at the beach and how they jump and dance celebrating the end of the season. Also, their celebration continues until they reach the high altitude villages; where people will be waiting for them to buy the meat and healthy fats to be stored in big jars for harsh winter.
The villagers wait for those farmers, to celebrate the grace and healthy food, so they dance the Dhabkki while cooking the kawarma, which is made from the sheep fat and lean meat. The genuine intention of those farmers spread the FARAH and joy among those people which make this habit culturally rich.