Observing feasts and seasons reminds us about what truly matters as we practice faith at home.
The feast of St. Peter’s confession is a great time to mix up some tasty rocks with the kids.
My kids had fun being in charge of the evening’s meal, and I had a good time watching them work together and talk about what makes a good sibling.
It’s hard for children to let go of baby blankets. It’s even harder for us adults to let go of security addictions or habits and leap fully into the hands of God.
Matthew looked up, listened to Jesus, and followed Him with absolutely no regard to what he was leaving behind.
St. Bartholomew reminds us that when we support our children’s participation in church youth programs, they will be transformed by their connection to our Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ.
As Episcopalians, we are both Protestant and Catholic. We can pray the rosary to honor Mary and grow closer to God.
St. James’s feast day is celebrated on July 25. In his life and death we receive the message: settle down, but keep going.
The Episcopal Church celebrates the feast of St. Peter and St. Paul on June 29th. Through the forgiveness Jesus gave Peter and the conversion Paul experienced, we are reminded to have hope for ourselves and those we love.
A fresco and a recipe offer inspiration for celebrating the feast of the Nativity of St. John the Baptist at home.