I concur: there are some non-theistic religions, although the majority of recognised religions are theistic. But "theist" also does not equate to "religious": I know of many people who believe in a god but don't hold with any of the recognised religions and consider the matter entirely subjective. Although, from other discussions, it may depend on what one views "religion" to be. What may also be missing from the discussion (and I apologise if this has been raised previously) is that religion (theistic or otherwise) can offer structure of thought and process to those that might benefit from it, and offer a crutch for those that need it. That may sound as though I think those that need it are somehow incapacitated, but I am mindful that people do work differently to me and have different worldviews to me (however irrational such views might be to me - given that rationality is also a fairly subjective matter), so there is no disrespect intended. I like apples, others like oranges.