Updated: November 1, 2020
The Shows channel Spiritual Healing has attracted 77.9 thousand subscribers on YouTube. It started in 2008 and is based in the United States.
One common question we hear is: What is Spiritual Healing's net worth or how much does Spiritual Healing earn? Only Spiritual Healing really knows for sure, but we can make some really good forecasts through data from YouTube.
Spiritual Healing's acutualized net worth is unclear, but Net Worth Spot estimates it to be around $100 thousand.
Our estimate only uses one advertising source though. Spiritual Healing's net worth may truly be higher than $100 thousand. When we consider many income sources, Spiritual Healing's net worth could be as high as $250 thousand.
You may be wondering: How much does Spiritual Healing earn?
The YouTube channel Spiritual Healing gets more than 100 thousand views each month.
If a channel is monetized through ads, it earns money for every thousand video views. YouTubers can earn an average of between $3 to $7 per thousand video views. Using these estimates, we can estimate that Spiritual Healing earns $400 a month, reaching $4.8 thousand a year.
Net Worth Spot may be using under-reporting Spiritual Healing's revenue though. If Spiritual Healing earns on the higher end, advertising revenue could earn Spiritual Healing more than $10.8 thousand a year.
Spiritual Healing likely has additional revenue sources. Additional revenue sources like sponsorships, affiliate commissions, product sales and speaking gigs may generate much more revenue than ads.
Energy medicine is a branch of alternative medicine based on a pseudo-scientific belief that healers can channel healing energy into a patient and effect positive results. Practitioners use a number of names including various synonyms for medicine (e.,g., energy healing) and sometimes use the word vibrational instead of or in concert with energy. In no case is any empirically measurable energy involved: the term refers instead to so-called subtle energy. Practitioners may classify practice as hands-on, hands-off, and distant (or absent) where the patient and healer are in different locations. Many schools of energy healing exist using many names: for example, biofield energy healing, spiritual healing, contact healing, distant healing, therapeutic touch, Reiki or Qigong. Spiritual healing occurs largely among practitioners who do not see traditional religious faith as a prerequisite for effecting cures. Faith healing, by contrast, takes place within a traditional or non-denominational religious context such as with some televangelists. While early reviews of the scientific literature on energy healing were equivocal and recommended further research, more recent reviews have concluded that there is no evidence supporting clinical efficacy. The theoretical basis of healing has been criticised as implausible, research and reviews supportive of energy medicine have been faulted for containing methodological flaws and selection bias, and positive therapeutic results have been determined to result from known psychological mechanisms.Edzard Ernst, formerly Professor of Complementary and Alternative Medicine at the University of Exeter, has said that "healing continues to be promoted despite the absence of biological plausibility or convincing clinical evidence ... that these methods work therapeutically and plenty to demonstrate that they do not". Some claims of those purveying "energy medicine" devices are known to be fraudulent and their marketing practices have drawn law-enforcement action in the US.
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