There’s no question that faith has brought comfort, purpose and happiness to millions of people. Research indicates that sharing a religion, spirituality or faith can also have a positive impact on our physical as well as mental health.
This Easter, there’s much to celebrate. As restrictions ease and life returns to a semblance of normalcy, friends, families and communities come together to enjoy cherished Easter traditions.
As the cost of traditional health insurance continues to soar, more Americans are choosing to make the switch to Christian health sharing. Today, millions of individuals and families participate in faith-based health sharing programs and are saving hundreds of dollars each month in the process.
Frustrated with rising healthcare costs and limited choices, millions of Americans are choosing to switch from traditional health insurance to more flexible and affordable Christian health sharing.
Bearing one another’s burdens means being there for one another — in good times and bad, in sickness and in health. This caring fellowship is one of the most powerful aspects of Christianity.
Different people have different healthcare needs. The truth is, traditional health insurance may not be right for everyone. Many Americans are discovering that they’re paying too much for health coverage they don’t want or need, while facing limited choices in where and from whom they get their care.
Healthcare costs in the U.S. soared to $11,172 per capita in 2018, and have only increased in recent years. Americans are looking for ways to lower expenses without sacrificing the quality of care.
When researching the challenges of healthcare in America today, experts often point to a system that is largely reactive. In this system, providers are motivated to perform as many medical procedures and prescribe as many medications as possible, instead of trying to keep people healthy and out of the hospital.
Everywhere you look, the cost of living is on the rise. You’re paying more for groceries, more for gas, more for cars, and definitely more for healthcare. You’re not alone, it’s the same around the rest of the country.