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Caitlin Henson, is a Canadian-born, Edmonton-based photographer who specializes in exotic travel. She says she loves travelling because she has "never met anyone that I have loved as much."

She says that the first time she was in the city of Edmonton, she was overwhelmed by the city's beauty. "This is a beautiful city, but it doesn't come without challenges."

"I think people get so wrapped up in the glamour that they don't take enough into consideration the things that are happening around them," she adds.

Her work includes portraits of people of different ages, backgrounds, races and genders. Some of her photos feature people with hijab, others show people without it, some have their faces painted, and she sex dating bristol has a couple of photos where she covers up her own face with a headscarf.

"I think people have these preconceptions of what the hijab means to women and then they see it and they think, 'Oh my god, that's such a sexy thing.'" she adds.

"But I think in reality, it's an important and empowering thing, which muslims marriage is something that a lot of women just don't think about."

Caitlin lives in Edmonton and is currently finishing a photography residency at the University of Alberta, and has a degree in Photography. She says she has also taken photographs for Harper's Bazaar, a national fashion magazine.

Caitlin is a member of the Alberta Photography Guild, and says she's had some great support from her guild and the local community. "I have a wonderful relationship with the people of Edmonton. They're a very open and welcoming community, and the community I've built has been very supportive," she says.

"I've had a lot of lovely feedback and support from both Edmontonians and people who live around the country, as well as edmonton muslim people in the Muslim community, and it's always been really nice and positive." Caitlin says she has also experienced a lot of support from those who've experienced being harassed by male members of the Edmonton Muslim community for their non-practicing lifestyle. "When you see the stories of these men who've been targeted and abused because of the lifestyle choices of Muslim women and girls in Edmonton, it really hits home, and it really upsets me and upsets all of us that we're constantly having to explain to our own children that they are born in the wrong body and are born as girls, which we have no control over, and that their behaviour is a result of a lack of knowledge about their body," she says. She explains that she's also seen some women from the Muslim community, who were bullied by male members of the Edmonton community, go to their mothers for support and they were able to turn things around. "It's really nice and uplifting to see these women sweedish men who were being bullied by people they see as outcasts in the community come together and come out as strong, kind-hearted, and compassionate individuals."

And it's just like how Caitlin's mother has always been there for her. Caitlin's mother was the first person in her family who had ever done hijab, and Caitlin is proud of her. Caitlin's father is a devout Muslim and her mom was a convert who has also adopted her son. "Both of my parents have always been supportive and kind," she says. She's also excited that her sister, who's also a convert to Islam, is planning to convert as well. She's very close with her brother, so he's always been a little bit of a support system for her and she says they've become friends.

Her mom has been her mentor for over a year and she always wants to give her advice to her daughters, even if she has to do it on her own. Her mom has also been a huge part of her life and has been her biggest advocate to make the changes that she and her family want to make. She has always had a deep connection with the Islamic faith and is uae girls very passionate about it. "I was very active in Muslim community and I always felt that if there were any issues to resolve, it would be through the community, through the mosque or through the imam," she says. "When I saw my mom in tears in the mosque, it broke my heart." She had always felt that her parents were neglectful of her and that her life was not good. She was so close with her mother, who died a few years ago, that she didn't want to lose her in the same way her mom died. "She has a very deep understanding of what I was going through and how I feel. When I came home, I started to see a huge change in how I felt and how I behaved," she says. "It was very humbling. I really feel like I have made a change." She now feels that her Muslim identity is vivastreet pakistani the one she should have been born with. "It was important to me to be a muslim and indian matrimonial sites in canada to have the right identity. If I hadn't had this, I don't know where I'd be," she says. "I have two boys now and I don't think about going to a mosque. It's not something I have to think about anymore." "I love my country and I want to be there as long as I'm allowed to." "Now I feel like my family and family friends support me. People love me more and more."

She hopes to one day return to her native Algeria and study in a school. "I have to take my life into my own hands. I want to teach myself so I can be a teacher," she says. She does not plan on leaving Edmonton, nor do she plan on becoming an activist.