Please Join us
Saturday April 8th
5830 Westheimer Rd.
Houston, TX 77057
When Fujiko Signs — then Fujiko Takai — came to the United States from Japan “to find out what young people my age are thinking,” as she explained to her father, she had never heard of Christian Science. It was not until she was a married mother of two in her mid-thirties and ill with no cure in sight that Fujiko found a book that taught her how to think spiritually about herself — in a way that freed her from the disease.
Come to Fujiko’s lecture and hear about that remarkable Bible-based book, Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures. It was written in 1875 by an American woman who discovered, during her own extreme illness, that the healing works of Christ Jesus are both possible and learnable in any extremity and in every day and age.
Today Fujiko is a student, practitioner, teacher, and lecturer of Christian Science. She studies the relationships between prayer and healing, consciousness and reality, spirituality and well-being. Her job — and her joy — is to show others how we can all depend upon God to free us from any inharmonious condition, whether it be lack and limitation, fear and doubt, pain and other bodily suffering, or stress and depression.
In her one-hour talk, Fujiko will share several accounts of spiritual healing, including her own freedom from a heart condition and an abscessed tooth, her daughter’s healing of a painful earache, a friend’s complete restoration from Hepatitis C, and the friend’s son’s rapid and permanent release from pancreatic cancer.
Fujiko, who divides her time between Tokyo, Japan, and Pleasant Gap, Pennsylvania, still loves to find out what people are thinking. And she loves sharing this powerful passage about thinking: “The time for thinkers has come. Truth, independent of doctrines and time-honored systems, knocks at the portal of humanity.” (Science and Health, page vii)
Before entering the full-time public practice of Christian Science healing, Fujiko Signs worked as a market research consultant for computer manufacturing companies, taught Japanese language and literature at community colleges and universities, and was a children’s dance instructor.