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Miracle Healing in Christianity


Miracle Healing in Christianity

Christianity is the world’s largest religion, representing a third of the global population. It is a monotheistic, Abrahamic religion based on the life of Jesus of Nazareth.

The gospel of good news meets people’s practical needs. People are assured of salvation and an afterlife through the life, death and resurrection of Jesus Christ. In addition, healing and miracles are central to the Christian message and life.

A number of Protestants report a “second blessing” – an experience of forgiveness from sin. This was the result of receiving the infilling of the Holy Spirit. Among other gifts, the Holy Spirit imparts miraculous powers, including healing.

Jesus was a powerful healer. He performed many miracles, including curing a man with leprosy, and reviving a dead child.

He commissioned twelve apostles and gave them authority to cast out demons. Some Christians believe that this gift is limited to Christians, but it is not.

Many Christians also doubt the legitimacy of seeking and receiving supernatural healing. Church leaders were skeptical of the validity of supernatural ministry. But they did not deny that it did take place.

Healing was not a rare occurrence during the Middle Ages. However, it became increasingly popular after Constantine converted to Christianity in 312. Soon, the primary purpose of seeking healing changed from compassion to proof of holiness.

Nevertheless, many church leaders limited prayer for the sick. Moreover, they discouraged confession and absolution from the sick before they were near death.

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