These young women are not mere victims of male dominance, criminal activity and poverty.They are valuable assets to the positive development of Nepali society, and deserve attention through a photo exhibition dedicated entirely to them and the broadening scope of their lives.If your Facebook account does not have an attached e-mail address, you'll need to add that before you can sign up.

Nepali sex voice-51

The ragged shape outlined against the cold morning sky seemed to hang from the heavens like an ornament. She pictured herself on the rapids of a wild river in northern Nepal, white water rushing over her kayak as she steered around rock clusters and navigated dangerous drops. Her aunt chimed in, telling her that she would never be anything more than a poor village woman.

One Sherpa man selling baskets of potatoes to the women of her village spoke of climbing Nepal's tallest mountain. The muscular man paddling the blue kayak in the picture on the bottle of Sherpa soap smiled back at her. Twenty years later, Maya remembers the exact count of the rupees she stole from her father's pocket: 150, roughly $2.30.

Internationally, girls of developing countries remain more vulnerable to poverty, climate change, food crises, conflict and war.

In Nepal, where they can also face child trafficking, economic exploitation, domestic violence, sexual harassment and abuse, it’s not surprising that the picture portrayed by the media and donors is often grim and heart-rending.

An estimated 24,000 classrooms were damaged or destroyed in the earthquake, the most severe to hit Nepal in 80 years.

UNICEF said in areas such as Gorkha, Sindhupalchok and Nuwakot, over 90 percent of schools were destroyed.

International organizations and non-government groups in Nepal are warning the devastation caused by the April 25 earthquake has left thousands of girls and young women vulnerable to human traffickers.

Anti-trafficking campaigners said there is a need for greater attention to the protection of girls and women.

HE MUD HOME that 35-year-old Maya Gurung once shared with her mother and three younger siblings in central Nepal has been reduced to rubble.