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Temple prostitution is a practice enmeshed in religious traditions, but it’s a "spirituality that has no roots in the idea of human beings created in the image of God," says Sam Kamaleson, a native of India and vice president for World Vision International. "It’s a spirituality where the Holy Spirit, clarifying a person’s identity so that they can be known as a son or daughter of God, is alien."
India’s government is attempting to end the practice. But its 1982 law, which imposes a five-year prison sentence and a 5,000-rupee fine for parents of relatives who dedicate a girl to a temple, is difficult to enforce. Remote villagers remain ignorant of laws handed down in city centers hundreds of miles away. And in the major cities, some of the very politicians who make the rules keep devadasi mistresses themselves. Many who know of the law stubbornly cling to old superstitions to justify their decisions.
Temple prostitution is perpetuated by poverty as well. Many devadasis have between five and eight children usually by different men. Often the boys leave their mothers as soon as they are grown. A devadasi’s career is over by the time she is 35 and, too old to attract men, she is faced with the option of begging on the streets or dedicating her daughters as a devadasi.
Bebamma was 13 when her mother, Kenchamma, dedicated her three years ago. "It was a mistake, but what could I do," Kenchamma says. "I had no male child.
"I feel sorry for my daughter and wonder what her future will be, but I had no money to get her married. Anyway, who would have married a devadasi’s daughter?"
On the night of her dedication and for the following three nights, Bebamma slept with a 40 year-old temple priest "I was scared," she says, "but they gave me toddy (palm liquor) and I was not aware of what was happening. I didn’t feel anything."
Bebamma, now 16, wears red bangles and an old, faded gray-colored sari, most likely her only one. Her pierced ears remain bare – the earrings were probably sold to meet some expense. She lives in a thatched roofed hut in Bapuji Nagar, 40 miles from the Uligamma temple. It is said that devadasis have lived in this area for centuries.
One-room stone houses line the dirt road, and open sewage gutters run along each side. An unusually high number of children for such a small area play outside in garbage-littered streets.
Bebamma’s men have come and gone in the past three years, offering only sporadic and inadequate support. To make ends meet she has tried to earn money weaving cotton and carrying cotton bales. A cotton shortage, however ended that source of income. Then she began begging for food to feed herself, her mother, and her 3-year-old daughter, Gangamma, who is malnourished.
Like most devadasi children, Gangamma was delivered at home by a midwife. Despite the high rate of sexually transmitted diseases among these women, few go for any medical treatment Government hospitals are supposed to provide free care, but doctors will often postpone treatment until they receive money. Another reason women hesitate to go to a hospital is that they feel awkward discussing their problems with mostly male doctors, or they simply don’t understand that delaying a hospital visit can result in death.
Across from Bebamma’s hut is a government high school that few bother to attend. Next to the school is a small building. The sign out front advertises: "Sahaya Community Development Project". Started by World Vision in 1989, the Sahaya project is one of two programs for devadasi women in this region; the other is a Women in Development program, opened in 1993. The one and-a-half-room office for the Sahaya project, which is slightly bigger than some of the devadasis’ homes, is a door to another world for the women of Bapuji Nagar.
The front room is stark with its unwhitewashed waIls, but it is clean, and a nurse sitting behind a. steel table is neatly dressed. In just 10 months on the job, Nurse J. Paramjyothi, 21, has earned the trust of devadasis who feel comfortable telling their health problems to another woman.
"The overall health problems of the devadasis can be expected to be about the same as those of other child prostitutes," says Dr. Eric Ram, director of International Health for World Vision. "Nearly nine out of 10 girls are dedicated to be devadasis at or before the age of 10. Apart from the physical assault on the body, these girls, and young women also, suffer from psychological trauma and social castigation, which are equally if not more difficult to deal with."
Next to Nurse Paramjyothi is a cupboard stocked with the most commonly needed drugs, which she dispenses to the steady stream of local women who enter the clinic throughout the morning. In the afternoon, she leaves the clinic to visit women and children in their homes to follow up on special cases.
"Diarrhea, cholera, and typhoid infected wounds are very common among the children," the nurse says. "Malaria is also common, because stagnant water and blocked sewage gutters are fertile ground for mosquito breeding."

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