Allah punishes women for plucking eyebrow- Ex-Muslim Sahil reveals to a Muslim girl

In Islam, there are different opinions and explanations or clarifications regarding various questions related to women. One such question is whether eyebrow plucking and threading are considered halal (permissible by Islamic Law) or haram (forbidden by Islamic Law) for women. This subject is highly controversial in different interpretations.

However, many Islamic scholars believe that eyebrow plucking and threading are forbidden by Islamic law for women. Sahil, an ex-Muslim, discussed this matter in his YouTube live session, where Saeeda Ali, an Islamic woman, was also involved in this session.

Saeeda Ali is a common Muslim woman sharing her thoughts on Islam and related issues through her personal and social platforms. Sahil left the Islamic faith two years ago and now runs an organization to assist individuals who have left Islam. He specifically engages in discussions on Islamic issues and religious matters, aiming to raise social awareness by sharing his perspectives with others.

Saeeda Ali says, “Any Muslim woman who gets her eyebrows done is cursed by Allah. Allah has said that if you alter anything in your face or anything that I have given you, you are changing Allah’s creation, and Allah will punish you. Along with that, Angel, in Sahil’s conversation, also supported his stance, saying, “If Allah has not given us permission to make changes in Islam, whether it’s for men or women, then why do we circumcise? If Allah’s argument is that we should not make any alterations in His creation, then why does it selectively contradict our arguments?”

Eyebrow plucking and threading are also seen as a form of self-expression for Muslim girls. Some people consider it a part of discipline, while others oppose it, as it goes against beauty standards and traditional beliefs. Different religious and Islamic scholars hold different opinions and interpretations regarding these practices. Ultimately, the decision regarding whether these practices are considered halal or haram may depend on an individual’s personal beliefs and interpretation of Islamic teachings.

In case the previous video doesn’t work, we have attached a separate link below.

Sweta Dagar is an avid reader and writer. She hails from Bulandshahr (U.P) where she completed her formap education. She loves exploring varieties of topics that shape the public opinion at large. If you have any queries, feel free to contact her at [email protected].