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All of them have undergone female genital mutilation (FGM), a procedure that usually causes the victim to take little if any pleasure in sexual intercourse. The group organizes performances in areas where the practice is common.And many report a familiar problem in the bedroom: “borouda” — a word that translates to the English “frigidity” in bed. “It makes women bored in intimate relationships,” says Hamdeya Ahmed, from Assiut in Upper Egypt, a mother of three, two boys and a girl. I hate it,” says another woman in the room, talking about sexual relations with her husband.People are circumcising their daughters to control their sexuality, but the government does not want to confront this issue,” she says.
“I didn’t know what it was before,” says Ahmed Said, 24, before he began attending awareness-raising sessions at a local NGO in a village in Upper Egypt.
“Because I’ve had FGM [sex] is only pleasurable for me in certain ways and my husband knows that. Many only care about what feels good for them and say, oh, she can’t feel it, it doesn’t matter,” she says.
Not enough sex education In Egypt there is insufficient sex education among men and women.
Ahmed says he is now against the practice “because it can create a lot of complications and difficulties in the marriage.” One of the difficulties NGOs face when raising awareness is not wanting to stigmatize women who have undergone the procedure as people of both genders learn more about the complications. Abdelhamid Attia is a Cairo-based gynecologist and became an advocate for FGM eradication 15 years ago.
But prior to learning about it, he said that for years it did not occur to him to question it, though he would see its negative effects in his practice.
The details of a mummified Egyptian woman's 1,800-year-old portrait (left image) have been mapped by scientists at the University of California, Los Angeles, in incredible detail.