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Thursday, 20 February 2014

BY FLORA LYIMO ~MBUTA NANGA!! KWELI HII DUNIA HAIITWI DUNIA FOR NOTHING'' MTIZAME HUYO ON THIS MORNING SOFA 'SHE WISH FOR A PARTNER WHO WILL ACCEPTS HER FACIAL HAIR ''



A 23-year-old woman with a condition causing excessive hair development has revealed that she would like to find love - and says she hopes someone will be attracted to her in the future.
Harnaam Kaur, of Slough Berkshire has already admitted that that growing a beard makes her feel more feminine but in a new interview with This Morning she said she is looking for someone to share her life with.
She told presenter Eamonn Holmes: 'I'm looking for someone to accept me truly.
'I understand certain people won't be attracted to me but there are so many people in the world and I hope there's someone out there who will accept me.'
Eamonn agreed saying, 'I hope so', but later presenter Jenni Falconer read out comments sent in by viewers, some of which were not very kind.
One said: 'I was confused about whether Harnaam was a male or female.
'Personally I think it's horrible looking but who am I to judge?'
Harnaam suffers from polycystic ovary syndrome - and a beard first started to appear on her face aged just 11.
The hair quickly spread to her chest and arms, and the condition made her the victim of taunts at school and on the street. She even received death threats from strangers over the internet.
But Miss Kaur has now decided to stop cutting her hair after being baptised as a Sikh - a religion in which cutting body hair is forbidden.
She said: ‘I would never ever go back now and remove my facial hair because it's the way God made me and I'm happy with the way I am. 
'I feel more feminine, more sexy and I think I look it too. I've learned to love myself for who I am nothing can shake me now.’
During her early teens, Miss Kaur was so ashamed of her beard that she waxed twice a week, and also tried bleaching and shaving.
But the hair became thicker and spread - with Miss Kaur feeling so self-conscious that she refused to leave her house. She even began self-harming and she considered suicide. 
She said: ‘I got bullied badly - at school I was called a “beardo” and things like “shemale” and “sheman”. I can laugh about it now, but back then it affected me so badly that I began to self-harm because it felt better than all the abuse I was getting.
‘I'd talk to people with a hand over my face and I wore baggy, tomboy clothes to cover up the hair on my chest and arms.
‘I didn't want to go outside my house because I couldn't take the stares from strangers so I'd lock myself in my room. It got so bad that I just didn't want to live anymore.’
Harnaam Kaur talks to Eamonn and Ruth on the This Morning sofa about how she would like to find a partner who accepts her facial hair
Harnaam Kaur talks to Eamonn and Ruth on the This Morning sofa about how she would like to find a partner who accepts her facial hair'
Harnaam Kaur talks to Eamonn and Ruth on the This Morning sofa about how she would like to find a partner who accepts her facial hair'
Despite all the opposition, she took the step to bear her beard, and now embraces the thick hair on her face and chest.
But at the age of 16, everything changed for Miss Kaur when she decided to be baptised as a Sikh. It meant she would have to let her facial hair grow out.
The decision proved controversial - especially with her family. Miss Kaur said: ‘My mum and dad didn't want me to do it - they didn't think I'd be able to have a normal life if I had a beard.
‘They worried I wouldn't be able to get married and that I'd never get a job. But I wanted to make my own decisions and live for myself - not anyone else. I'd had enough of hiding.
ecause it's quite funny to see their reaction.’
Siblings: Her parents have come to terms with her decision - and her brother Gurdeep Singh, 18, is her biggest supporter
Siblings: Her parents have come to terms with her decision - and her brother Gurdeep Singh, 18, is her biggest supporter
Despite often being mistaken for a man, Miss Kaur says she feels more feminine than ever - choosing girly tops over baggy, high-necked jumpers.
'I feel more feminine, more sexy and I think I look it too'
Harnaam Kaur
She said: ‘I'm able to go out and shop in the women's section without feeling I shouldn't be there. I wear skirts, dresses and jewellery and I like to get my nails done like every other girl.’
Today Miss Kaur hopes her story will help other women find self-confidence. She has decided to share her story on YouTube - and continues to upload videos despite receiving death threats.
She said: ‘I've had people telling me they're going to burn me and throw a brick at me - all sorts of things like that.
Harnaam Kaur, then 13, during a wedding in IndiaHarnaam Kaur during a wedding in India, aged 13
Younger days: Miss Kaur is pictured (left and right) during a wedding in India, aged 13. A beard first started to appear on her face aged just 11

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