Breatharianism is a controversial topic, mainly because it calls into question virtually everything we have been taught to believe about what it takes to stay alive. We need food, we need nutrients, and we need water to survive — don’t we? According to breathariansim, we don’t, and the Universe can provide us with all the energy we need to sustain ourselves through the breath.
Some brilliant minds do believe it’s possible, however, including Nikola Tesla. In 1901, he made the following argument: "My idea is that the development of life must lead to forms of existence that will be possible without nourishment and which will not be shackled by consequent limitations. Why should a living being not be able to obtain all the energy it needs for the performance of its life functions from the environment, instead of through consumption of food, and transforming, by a complicated process, the energy of chemical combinations into life-sustaining energy?" This concept might sound crazy to some, but the more I think about it, the more it starts to make sense. The practice of fasting has been gaining a lot of traction in the Western world over the past several years. Intermittent fasting — restricting the eating period to an 8-10 hour window — has been increasing in popularity within the health and fitness communities and tons of research is emerging to show the benefits of prolonged fasting periods. There simply must be something to this. Fasting, however, is a whole different ballgame than not eating entirely.
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