However, my personal view is that their human ideas could still be improved if these are infused with Christian principles. That is my modest attempt in the course of this paper.Finding meaning in one’s life is a difficult contemplation that confronts our personal convictions. Why am I here? What is my life’s purpose? Difficult questions to answer at gunpoint, and when one takes time to really think about it, considers a multitude of aspects over time, and still not come up with a comprehensive and comprehensible answer. Being in this state of questioning creates anxiety. This anxiety, considered good by existentialists, drives us to create a life that is meaningful and has a purpose. The bible offers relief in this gut-wrenching deliberation of what our purpose in life is: “In him we were also chosen, having been predestined according to the plan of him who works out everything in conformity with the purpose of his will.” Ephesians 1:11 (Msg). Living our lives in congruence with God’s will frees us from making wrong decisions and assures us of meaning and purpose.The existential approach views human nature as comprised of the following: the capacity for self-awareness. freedom and responsibility. creating one’s identity and establishing meaningful relationships with others. the search for meaning, purpose, values, and goals. anxiety as a condition of living. and awareness of death and non-being. In Existential therapy, both therapist and client thoroughly explore each concept.Achieving true self-awareness is the aim of all counseling. It empowers the client to know what he is all about – his motivations, temperament, skills, and limitations, and use this knowledge in making the right choices for his own life. It also opens up the client to his options in case he makes a wrong choice and pursues those according to what he believes will make his life worth living.The strong emphasis of existential theory on freedom and responsibility may be paralleled to God’s gift of free will.