Turning around a near-century-long slump in new customer acquisitions, proponents of healing via faith, prayer, and the laying of hands have successfully rebranded their variety of spiritual ministration as a holistic health remedy.
"There's no reason miracles shouldn't be mainstream," said holistic health practitioner Reverend Lucas Wilson-Jones, who offers alternative medicinal treatment in a community setting every Sunday morning at 10:30 a.m. at Master Hands Christian Church in Nashville, Tennessee. "People no longer have to be limited by science. We empower them to demand more."
Wilson-Jones emphasized, too, that his prayer remedy is not only holistic, but holy. "And it works," he said. "Ask anyone."
With the increase in demand for faith-based holistic health remedies, of course, has also come a regrettable increase in cost.
"They're still totally free," said Wilson-Jones. "But we've rebranded tithing to mean twenty percent of income. We think that's fair."