The Lenten season is not just about giving something up. It’s about offering ourselves up for the good of others. By Susan Hines-Brigger\
Let’s carry the peace of the Christmas season into the new year and beyond. By Susan Hines-Brigger
Hurricane Katrina has forced the Sisters of the Holy Family, the Oswald family and Archbishop Alfred C. Hughes to move forward in ways they never imagined.
Susan Hines-Brigger encourages families to make the rosary part of their everyday lives.
This month, families across the country will gather around their tables to celebrate Thanksgiving. It is a scene that Father Leo Patalinghug, a priest in the Archdiocese of Baltimore, is trying to get families to recreate the other 364 days of the year.
I think “I’m sorry” are the two hardest words to say. The words themselves aren’t particularly challenging. It’s what they represent that proves most difficult.
What do ashes, no meat on Fridays, 40 days and Mardi Gras have in common? They're all symbols associated with the Church season known as Lent
As a mom, I try—and mostly fail—to emulate the epitome of motherhood as far as I’m concerned, the Virgin Mary.
If there’s one thing I’ve learned about being a mom, it’s that it’s not always easy. And that while we relish the tender moments, sometimes it involves making tough choices. Enter Saint Gianna Beretta Molla.
During Lent, the actual purpose behind fasting and abstinence is to help us connect with the suffering of Jesus.