SRINAGAR (AFP) Indian lawmakers on a fact-finding mission to violence-hit Occupied Kashmir cut short a hospital tour after being heckled by patients relatives on Tuesday as Kashmiri leaders called for fresh protests. The members of parliament from New Delhi were part of an all-party delegation sent to the valley, where more than 100 civilians have been shot dead by police and paramilitary troops during a wave of protests. Several delegates arrived at the main hospital in Srinagar to meet patients injured in three months of clashes between stone-throwing protesters and security forces using live rounds. The lawmakers were hurried away after just 10 minutes as people inside the hospital chanted slogans against rule from New Delhi, an AFP reporter at the hospital said. Some hospital staff and relatives of the injured by police firing also shouted Go India, Go back at the delegates, who looked surprised by the hostile reception. A total of 37 national politicians, led by Indian Home Minister P Chidambaram, were on Monday snubbed by many Kashmiri leaders who campaign either for autonomy or for complete independence for the Muslim-majority region. Hardline Kashmiri leader Syed Ali Geelani, who has organised the almost daily protests, refused to attend Mondays talks at a conference centre in Srinagar. Geelani called for further street rallies on Thursday and Friday even if strict curfews that are keeping people indoors are still in place. Moderate Kashmiri leaders such as Mirwaiz Umar Farooq and Yasin Malik also dismissed the delegation, describing it as a publicity stunt to disguise the governments inability to end the escalating unrest in Occupied Kashmir. The fact that the city is locked down under a curfew and residents cannot leave their houses while these politicians are here says everything, Farooq told AFP Tuesday. They must meet the common people if they want to hear the real aspirations of Kashmiris. They already know the truth about the curfews and police brutality. Chidambaram was not at the hospital where the protests erupted, but instead visited the volatile town of Tangmarg with other delegates and the chief minister of Occupied Kashmir, Omar Abdullah. On September 13, security forces in Tangmarg killed six protesters as mobs burnt down government buildings and a missionary school. During the worst day of violence for years in Occupied Kashmir, 17 civilians and one police officer died. The delegation has come obviously to get a report about the ground situation here, Abdullah told reporters. We tried to ensure that the delegation meets as many people as possible. The most recent death, a female bystander shot by paramilitary troops at a protest on Sunday evening, brought the number of civilians killed to 106.