For a few days of every month, teenage girls living in the small Nepalese village of Sindhuli are separated from their families, restricted from eating fruit or drinking milk and banned from seeing the sun. Some are kept out of school and refused the simple pleasure of reading a book, while others are forbidden from looking in a mirror or touching their relatives. Some are even banished to outdoor sheds.
One day last year when her daughter, Ainsley, was 9, Tracee Sioux pulled her out of her elementary school in Fort Collins, Colo. Ainsley was the tallest child in her third-grade class. In the back seat, Ainsley wiggled out of her pink parka and looked in her backpack for her Harry Potter book.
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