Beware the one who says, "after much prayer."
"Much prayer" guarantees nothing, especially when the "prayer" is cut off from the heart and soul of Scripture, Love God and Neighbor, the prophetic witness against hypocritical prayer (always self-serving while talking about God), the witness of Jesus to all such false prayer, the witness of Paul and the early church reminding new believers that prayer and justice and kindness are intrinsically linked.
Every crime in human history, and then some, has been committed by folks "after much prayer," believing in their own self-appointed holy destiny.
Women were denied the vote "after much prayer," and later on ordination. Blacks were refused lunch-counter service and their civil rights "after much prayer."
These days, LGBTQs are denied medical help for an infant, and other such essential rights, by folks who say, "after much prayer."
To protect such nonsense with "religious freedom" legislation is to make a mockery of both religion and freedom.