Building relationships is key to increasing Latino enrollment in Catholic schools.
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A marriage is a new beginning for more than just two people.
When a couple marries, "… they are no longer two but one flesh." (Mark 10:8)
Adoration of the Eucharist, with prayers, song and silence, is being taken from the chapel at an Omaha high school to its football stadium April 24 – and everyone is invited.
Holy Cross Parish in Omaha is celebrating the Easter season in a special way: With a 10-foot by 12-foot silhouette of the risen Christ, made of maple wood and mounted behind the altar and the church’s crucifix.
Nine different Old Testament readings are among choices for couples preparing their wedding ceremonies – and 13 readings from which to choose in the New Testament, nearly a dozen from the Gospels.
A group of 39 Sisters of Mercy and lay associates made a pilgrimage to the Holy Door of Mercy in St. Peter’s Basilica in Rome on Divine Mercy Sunday, including a sister from Nebraska who once served in the Archdiocese of Omaha.
While Mercy High School seniors Michelle Allen and Jenny Gilbert could have spent spring break relaxing at home, they and teens in other Catholic schools in the archdiocese turned instead to serving others.
They don’t have to be perfect to consider a religious vocation.
That’s something sixth-graders attending the archdiocese’s annual Vocations Awareness Days often come away with, said Scott Becker, a teacher at St. Boniface School in Elgin.