The Gospel of Charsanjak is believed to have healing properties and supernatural power. The manuscript was copied in 1471 in Jerusalem and called “miraculous,” “magician,” and “amulet”. It was then taken to Western Armenia and kept in St. Gevorg church, located in the village of Godarich in Charsanjak district. The manuscript, depicted with a silver double binding, the four evangelists, and the crucifixion of Christ, became an object of prayer for Christian Armenians living in the region and non-believers. Like many manuscripts, the salvation story of Charsanjak Gospel is also impressive. The Dadaian family, who later donated the Gospel to Matenadaran, lived in the Lusatarich village of Western Armenia. When the Armenian Genocide began, Mrs. Yeghisa migrated to Eastern Armenia, Yerevan, with her daughters-in-law and grandchildren. She volunteered in one of the hospitals in Yerevan and met a patient who had migrated from the village of Charsanjak. The patient knew about the seriousness of his condition and handed the saved Gospel from St. Gevorg Church to Mrs. Yeghisa. Unfortunately, the patient passed away, and the Gospel remained with Mrs. Yeghisa. She migrated to Marseille and then to the USA to her son Hovhannes. After the death of Yeghisa and Hovhannes, Hovhannes’s wife, Araksi, moved to Los Angeles and took the Gospel with her. After Araksi’s death, her children, Helen and Hrayr Dadaians, unanimously decided in 2017 to hand over the Holy Gospel to Mashtots Matenadaran.