Oh, it's wonderful fun doing these things. One of the legacies of a childhood where I was strongly encouraged to read anything available (although my parents did tend to get a bit irritable if I tried to read the books they were reading as they were reading it... something about back-seat driving, I think) including the Bible and any other mythologies which were present in the libraries, was that I wound up able to see the parallels between the early life of Christ (most particularly the stories of anything prior to his ministry) and the stories of the early lives of any number of other deities. By about the age of fifteen I'd come to the conclusion that the gospels were better off compared to sales blurbs than any sort of historical document (the Gospel of Matthew is designed to sell Christ as Messiah to Matthew's Jewish contemporaries; the Gospel of Luke is designed to sell Christ as deity in the mould of the Greek and Roman gods to Luke's Greek and Roman pagan contemporaries; the Gospel of John is designed to sell Christ as mystery to other mystery cultists who were primarily of Graeco-Egyptian origin; the Gospel of Mark is the nearest to an actual historical account, and that was written 30 years or so after the events it chronicled). Biblical literalism was never a doctrine I really understood.
I still want to find out whether the Prayer Walking persons have been able to claim success in reducing attacks by man-eating badgers (they only eat men, women taste funny) in the areas they're protecting, as per the famous joke about the guy who sprinkled breadcrumbs on the subway tracks to keep away the tigers.