Indian Young Girls Lifestyle!

An Indian girl’s life is the same as every other – she goes through school, gets married, and has kids. However, it is not an easy life – poor living conditions, lack of education, and early marriages are the norm.

Girls are often taken out of school before eighth grade to be married off so they can have kids. Child marriage isn’t just a cultural thing either – some parents want their daughters to get married because they simply don’t trust them with money or decision-making. They know that if their daughter is married, there will always be a man there to take care of her. “Girls coming into puberty being forced into sexual relations with older men” is what happens when girls are left on their own for too long during adolescence. This practice is extremely common in India because more than half of the population lives below the poverty line, leaving them with no education or job opportunities.

In 2001, about one-third of girls in India were married before they turned 18. In 2005, the national average age for a girl to get married was 16 years old. However, some girls are betrothed at birth and many Indian courts have ruled that a marriage is legal if the couple went through a wedding ceremony even if the grooms’ house does not allow them to live there. This often leads to a string of problems from teenage suicide to divorce when the wife starts feeling suffocated from her husband’s family’s interference in their daily lives.

In areas where poverty is high, money becomes more important than daughters. In these parts of India, families will wait until their son can afford a wife. In the meantime, his sisters get dropped off at their in-laws’ house and forced to work for their food and shelter. As a result, girls will often be married while very young – sometimes as early as eleven or twelve years old.

Some Indian brides are promised while they are still in elementary school because it is believed that a girl reaches puberty around eight years old. One of the girl’s parents gives the groom’s family a dowry, which includes money or property from both families, then he takes her virginity before she can even walk into high school. This practice forces many Indian girls into prostitution when they turn thirteen because their new husbands cannot support them financially after taking such a large dowry from their families.

Unfortunately, some Indian women are also beaten by their husbands for not cooking properly or doing the laundry. The United Nations Development Programme reports that forty-five percent of married Indian women have been victims of physical violence at least once in their lives. These numbers do not lie, as the National Crime Records Bureau reports that about fifty percent of reported rapes are committed by husbands. Women are often afraid to come forward with stories of abuse because they are frightened into believing that it is best if they simply put up with this behavior – especially if there are no sons to take over after their husbands die. Even though physical battery is illegal under criminal law, these laws were only created twenty years ago and do not offer much protection for abused women who lack social support from family or friends.

In India, a girl is often seen as nothing more than an economic burden who needs to get married and start working on having kids ASAP. It is not easy for Indian girls because of their lack of education, forced marriages, and physical abuse from husbands and in-laws. All the while their parents sit back and do nothing about it because they know that there are worse things out there. While poverty has brought some families together in love, too many young women have been displaced from school and sold into marriage only to be beaten by their spouses. There’s no way around it – Indian girls’ lives really do suck sometimes.

A stereotypical Indian woman is usually expected to only care about cooking good meals for their family, looking after her husband, taking care of children, and fulfilling traditional roles. These things are considered by many in India to be what an Indian woman’s role should be. Unlike men (especially young men) who are free to become whatever they wish to become – a scientist, a doctor, etc., women often don’t have choices other than staying at home and caring for her family.

This kind of thinking is destroying the lives that millions of young girls living in India today – something that needs changing urgently! Fast fashion trends come out every day for women of this generation to follow, but they aren’t truly free to choose what they want for themselves. A young woman’s perspective on her future is often muddled by the fact that she has no real power or choices in society.

Society must empower women more by helping them receive an education, giving them access to better employment opportunities, and allowing them to choose what they want for themselves instead of telling women that this is just the way things are. This mindset needs to change now before millions more young girls’ lives are destroyed because society tells them that this is just the way it has always been.

Articles like these often paint a picture of Indian culture as backward and cruel, as if Indian culture is some sort of “other” from ours. In fact, the author often criticizes Indian culture as being worse than our own here in America. However, there are many societies that have worse problems than India does right now.

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