How to Convert to Islam: The Lad bible by Chyavan Rishi Ashram.

I can remember being shocked and confused when I first started studying Islam.

My parents were not Muslims.

When I started attending my Muslim primary school, my teachers said it was for boys only.

Even in our Islamic school, I could hear the cries of girls, and I had never heard them before.

The Quran said that women had to be pure.

I didn’t believe it at the time, but I soon started to understand.

Since I could read the Quran and understand what the word hijab meant, I knew Islam was not a religion of peace.

It was then that I began to understand that I wasn’t alone.

A few years ago, I was visiting my family in Bangalore.

My family was not Muslim, but they were Hindus.

They were devout Hindus.

I remember seeing their homes and feeling sad, as my mother was living in the same house.

After I left the house, I decided to go to the nearby mosque.

I went there to pray, and a Muslim friend who was sitting next to me started telling me about Islam.

My heart was filled with happiness and I felt like my prayers were answered.

But when I returned to my home, I saw my mother and sisters crying in tears.

They had not seen me cry since I was a young girl.

“My prayers are being answered,” I thought to myself.

“I will be able to convert.”

I started researching Islam online and learned about the tenets and laws of Islam.

But I still couldn’t find an authentic Muslim friend to teach me about the Quran.

One day, my parents took me to a Muslim mosque.

When I entered, the imam said that I was free to leave if I wanted.

So I left my parents’ home and went to a mosque.

There, I prayed in silence for three hours, and then the imams took me back to my parents.

I returned and started studying the Quran again.

While I was studying, I met some women who told me that the Quran says that women should never wear a hijab.

For some reason, I had no idea that this was the case.

Some years later, I visited my Muslim friend’s home again.

This time, he had taught me about Islamic law.

When my friend told me he was going to convert me to Islam, I didn�t know what to say.

I thought that I had done something wrong.

I was upset.

I started to cry.

In my new religion, I realized that my prayers weren�t being answered, and that my friends who had taught and guided me had become hypocrites.

I realized there was nothing I could do about this.

I felt alone.

I decided not to convert, and started to study another religion.

Two years ago I returned from my new home to find a mosque in my neighbourhood.

I walked in and prayed for three minutes before I went out.

I knew that I would convert, but at the same time I was confused about what I was supposed to do with my conversion.

I did not understand Islam, so I started going back to Hindu schools, which did not teach me any of the teachings of Islam, and went back to studying with Muslim friends.

Recently, I converted to Buddhism.

It is the most profound change for me, because it is a religion that teaches compassion.

It teaches understanding of the suffering of others, and it is an all-encompassing religion.

I still remember the first time I went to pray.

It was a sunny morning and I saw a woman sitting in the front row, in a beautiful white robe.

I wondered what I would do to convert her.

I prayed for five minutes and then left.

It felt like an eternity before I came back to the room.

Every day, I go to prayer.

I do it with my friends.

I pray for three or four minutes and leave.

Then I go back to where I prayed.

I have never converted to Islam.

And I am still searching for an authentic friend who can teach me more about Islam, the Quran, and the principles of this religion.