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Miracle Healing in Christianity


Miracle Healing in Christianity

Thousands of years ago, God sent Jesus to earth to raise the dead and heal the sick. Today, Christianity is the world’s largest religion, with more than 2.38 billion followers worldwide. It is based on the life of Jesus of Nazareth. But despite its vast size, many Christians have skepticism about supernatural healing.

For centuries, controversy has swirled around the topic of miracles. Some churches falsify supernatural ministry while others ignore it altogether.

The New Testament gives a plethora of first-hand witness accounts of God’s work. In fact, there are twenty to eleven percent of gospel accounts devoted to reports of physical healings. This means that millions of Christians across the world claim miraculous experiences. In Africa, miracles are a central part of the Christian experience.

While some believers pursue supernatural experiences, others seek God’s help to grow their faith. Increasingly, ordinary Christians are praying for strangers in the grocery store or in their bedrooms. These prayers are not the result of virtue but a desire to reach out to other people.

The Church recognizes this right as the origin of the sacrament of anointing of the sick. It also recognizes that anointing is an effective means of healing. However, this practice was restricted in the Middle Ages. In the twelfth century, the anointing of the sick was renamed extreme unction. The primary purpose of healing changed from compassion for the sick to proving holiness of those praying.

In the nineteenth century, the Evangelist William Booth warned against Christianity without Christ or the Holy Spirit. Those in the church who had no connection to the Church or the Bible were known as nominal Christians.

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