... my husband and I both work (Thanks the Lord)
Why would you thank a hypothetical being for having jobs - did such a being hire, recommend or, serve as a reference when you applied for those jobs? If yes, any H.R. persons responsible are in need of a psych-eval. If no, then one must assume that you obtained those jobs based upon being qualified to do them; not due to some mystical, magical 'prayers'.
Why would you feel the need to harass someone that may have simply included a commonly used phrase?
Now questions, (as opposed to torture and cross-examinations), are considered as 'harassment'? Let's invert that and see if it flies in the opposite direction ... 'why do you feel the need to harass someone who asked a few simple questions?' Apparently, your definition of "harass" is at the same degree of variance with mine as "atheism".
You are adamant in your attacks upon any showing beliefs in a higher power ...
Your unsubstantiated opinion that simple questions constitute 'harassing' and "attacks" reveals your counter-bias, (yes, I'm biased against knee-jerk blind faith-based proclamations - your obvious religious bias needs no reciprocal admission).
... so speaking of psychological evaluations, you would certainly fit the bill for someone that should consider such a course of self correction.
Strangely enough, those military personnel working in the same area I did all had to undergo 'psych-eval' in order to be considered fit for the job. Just as strangely, anyone whose psychological evaluations revealed a strong degree of _religious fundamentalism_ was not considered fit for that duty. Not only was I considered fit for that duty, I actively served performing it with commendations. While I'm not a trained psychologist, I'd tend to doubt that you'd be fit for that duty, (not specified due to classification - guess, if wished).
Faith isn't a mental illness ...
Your assertion is disputed, (especially being an empty one). On the other hand, several supported counter-arguments can be made which form a strong basis for a counter-contention that 'faith can be considered as a mental illness', (under the wishful-thinking, magical thinking and believing in dubious concepts sans evidence parameters).