4 Answers

  1. A small correction. The Prophet Muhammad (PBUH) recommended fasting 2 times a week. And fasting is much more than a hunger strike. In short, this is abstinence of the body, soul and mind.

  2. The Prophet Muhammad (peace and blessings of Allaah be upon him) recommended fasting twice a week. On Monday and Thursday. As well as on the 14th, 15th and 16th of each month

  3. Consumption for food is not a sin And fasting is not something sacred and unusual I know people who, being unbelievers for the sake of health, are starving for a month And that is their personal business, That is why it is written:

    1 Corinthians 8: 8 Food does not bring us
    nearer to God: for if we eat,
    we gain nothing; if we do not eat,
    we lose nothing.

    The Apostle Paul clearly explained:

    20 Therefore, if you died with Christ to the elements of the world, why do you, as those who live in the world, hold fast to the ordinances:
    21 “you shall not touch, “” you shall not eat,” “you shall not touch,” 22
    that all things perish from use, according to the commandments and teachings of men?
    23 This has only the appearance of wisdom in self-imposed service, humility, and weariness of the body, and a certain carelessness for the satiation of the flesh.
    (Colossians 2: 20-23)

  4. I would be interested to know how the methods of the prophet and the modern scholar coincide, and whether the prophet could have charged the scholar for plagiarism. Would he have won the Nobel Prize for the same thing if he had lived in our time, but ten years ago?

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