Cameras Steal Souls: New Research

University research proves that the old myth of photographs stealing souls is, in fact, true.

New research held by the University of Arakab has shown that the old belief of cameras ‘stealing souls’ to form pictures may not be entirely false after all.

Dr. Sresanathaswammy Venkataramananaan, Head of Paranormal Sciences at the Arakab University explains "The fact that the human mind and soul connect to create an aura has been well established since generations. This aura is sensitive to our moods, and in turn, to everything that connects to us. Cameras function by snatching all the available light of its subject and in the case of people and other living things, a part of their aura."

Placeholder photo for Dr. Venkataramananaan, who refuses to be photographed

He adds "This is why people who are constantly photographed, end up living empty and aimless lives." Dr. Venkataramananaan points out that this may be the reason behind the dissatisfied and shallow behavior that celebrities are infamous for.

The new research uses famous personalities like Britney Spears, Lindsey Lohan, and Nicole Ritchie as case studies, which highlights the drop in their personal and professional lives soon after they started getting photographed ‘more than the recommended average’.

Britney Spears while she still had her aura
Britney after losing her aura to cameras

Dr. Venkataramananaan concludes by stating “The aura needs time to heal. If you continue to get photographed after completely losing your aura, the camera will take a toll on your soul next.”

The University of Arakab is currently working on a 'Gaia Refill Filter' (GRF) for cameras that should hopefully reduce the effects of soul snatching cameras.

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