Around 3 500 Algerian women die of the disease a year, Cherbal says.Leila Houti, an epidemiologist and lecturer at the University of Oran’s medicine faculty, said breast cancer was often diagnosed too late.One woman refused to tell her own sister, she said, while another started wearing the Islamic scarf before chemotherapy so her husband’s family would have no idea when her hair started falling out.One patient “chose to die with her two breasts rather than accept any removal”.KSL is currently one of the official languages in South Korea, besides Korean.The first South Korean school for the deaf was established on April 1, 1913, in Seoul, and it was renamed as the National School for the Deaf in 1945, to be later renamed the Seoul School for the Deaf in 1951.Not everything over there is fully functional yet, and the internal links still point to this blog, and will for the indefinite future.
The position where it is normally seen is a surprise too – the dry and unpromising-looking ground at the foot of a wall.
Islam “urges spouses to support each other,” he said, and an honourable man should look after his wife. Saida, a doctor who is now 55, says she met her husband at university. He even took part in protests for women’s rights,” she said.
But when she had a breast removed to fight cancer, he sought a divorce and custody of their son even before she had been released from hospital.
Patients who have had a breast removed feel they no longer fulfil the role society demands of a woman, the researcher at the Social and Cultural Anthropology Research Centre in Oran said.
Theologian Kamel Chekkat, of the Algerian Clerics Association, insisted men rejecting their wives after they have a breast removed is un-Islamic.“It has nothing to do with religion, it’s education,” he said.