Crafting and home decor giant Hobby Lobby is a national chain that promotes family values and actually follows through with them. Now the company stands at the feet of the Supreme Court, battling an Obamacare mandate that requires coverage for all forms of contraceptives to employees.

This case quickly shot to the forefront of the contraceptive coverage battle, not only because Hobby Lobby is a massive retail chain employing 13,000 people, but also because the Christian company’s complaint is so reasonable. It will cover most forms of contraceptives, but does not want to cover IUDs and morning-after pills, which it considers methods of early abortion. It’s not a question of slippery slope (as rabid pro-choice supporters fear), since those are clearly methods of post-conception birth control.

Hobby Lobby’s ability to maintain its family values in today’s competitive market is nothing short of extraordinary: reasonable hours, clean stores, good wages and still closed on Sundays (the last of which is monumental for a national retail chain). The company’s willingness to negotiate the sweeping mandates of the Affordable Healthcare Act is just as amazing; it only contests the single provision of emergency contraception coverage.

Simply put, Hobby Lobby made a reasonable request in defense of decades of Christian values, but the sweeping arm of Obamacare refuses to take that into account. If Hobby Lobby loses the court case, the private values of this privately-owned company will be pushed aside in generic “reform.”

Hobby Lobby can choose to simply pay the obligatory fine in not providing health care, which would be cheaper than the actual cost, but its concern for employees ends that option. The company wants to provide health care, but it doesn’t want to compromise its values. Hobby Lobby’s owners understand that financially supporting abortion by paying for emergency contraceptives will erode the company’s long-proven values into empty rhetoric, and there’s entirely too much of that today anyway.