Yes, that's right,' she replied. 'Too many people in the Muslim world can't believe a Muslim can do such a thing,' she said.
'My mother, for example, would say they can't be Muslims.
Some people call themselves Muslims but their actions are not Islamic.'
We talked about how things happen for different reasons, this happened to me, and how education for females not just males is one of our Islamic rights.
I was speaking up for my right as a Muslim woman to be able to go to school.
Once I got my voice back, I talked to my parents on Dr Javid's phone.
I was worried about sounding strange.
'Do I sound different?' I asked my father.
No,' he said. 'You sound the same and your voice will only get better. Are you OK?' he asked.
Yes,' I replied, 'but this headache is so severe, I can't bear the pain.'
My father got really worried.
I think he ended up with a bigger headache than me.
In all the calls after that he would ask, 'Is the headache increasing or decreasing?'
After that I just said to him, 'I'm OK.'
I didn't want to upset him and didn't complain even when they took the staples from my head and gave me big injections in my neck.
'When are you coming?' I kept asking.