What I remember from reading the bible is that Jesus never asked for donations like money or anything material. What I recall was he and his apostles where fishing and doing jobs so that they could pay for taxes/bills. I mean he never asked for donations or offerings even after he cure someone. Also he lives a poor life. Then why do churches do the absolute opposite of what Jesus has done? It's becoming harder to choose what religion is much sensible not to mention which christian religion is doing it right.
closed as not a real question by Jayarathina Madharasan, Ryan Frame, Mawia, David Stratton, Narnian Apr 25 at 12:23
It's difficult to tell what is being asked here. This question is ambiguous, vague, incomplete, overly broad, or rhetorical and cannot be reasonably answered in its current form. For help clarifying this question so that it can be reopened, visit the help center.If this question can be reworded to fit the rules in the help center, please edit the question.
Your premise is in error. While the New Testament does not specifically address Jesus "taking up collections" or anything like that, it does mention that Judas Iscariot was the treasurer for the early church. (John 13:29) This implies both having enough resources to require a treasurer to manage them, and having some organized way of using these resources, for which a treasurer would be appointed.
Later on, in the early chapters of Acts, we read that the Christians of the Apostolic period had all their property in common, managed by the church, and were under a sacred covenant to do so. So it would be a mistake to think of the church, even at the very earliest points, as not having money or other forms of wealth.
To answer the question of "why do churches always need money," the answer is (assuming, of course, that the church in question is not corrupt) that the church exists to do good and to help people, which frequently requires money. That's a simple fact of life, and has been for thousands of years.