Judy Klein describes the ways her life changed as she completed her Consecration to Jesus through Mary.
Author Judy Klein
When Judy Klein feels like her life like a garden filled with more manure than flowers, she remembers how the grace of God works.
Judy Klein found herself facing a tough question: was she willing to stop asking God for her addicted child to change?
Judy Klein learned a lesson in snap judgments from an angry teenager listening to too-loud rap music.
Judy Klein suggests that one of the most powerful prayers we can pray as parents is to call upon the power of our child’s baptismal vows.
The wooden beams of our own crib and cross were transformed before Judy Klein’s eyes by the wood of a judge’s gavel, as she heard her declare Ben “adopted” and Mark “father.”
Judy Klein applies Susan Muto’s insights on the Beatitudes to the theme of waiting during Advent.
Personal change usually involves our willful acceptance of many deaths—the death of our ways, our wills, our wishes—for the promise of new life. Judy Klein examines her own attitude toward change.
Our wounds need not dismay or destroy us. In fact, they are the privileged portals through which grace, healing, and glory enter our lives, Judy Klein notes in this excerpt from her new book, “Mary’s Way: The Power of Entrusting Your Child to God.”
What makes us holy? Judy Klein argues that it’s not formulas, facts or feats, but something much more challenging.
Mary is the icon of humanity precisely because she reveals to us how to say yes to God, Judy Klein notes in this excerpt from her new book, “Mary’s Way: The Power of Entrusting Your Child to God.”
The power of a mother’s prayer consists in offering her child and herself to God in a way that makes more space for his love—a challenge that’s easier said than done, Judy Klein notes in this excerpt from her new book, “Mary’s Way: The Power of Entrusting Your Child to God.”
Making a radical leap of faith, Colleen Mitchell packed her family’s belongings and necessities into 12 suitcases, embarking “sight unseen on a journey of redemption” to the poorest area of Costa Rica, unsure of what lay before them. Judy Klein tells the story.
Judy Klein asks, are we capable of seeing ourselves as we truly are when we look in the mirror: as broken sinners who are redeemed and infinitely loved by a merciful Father who sees us as not as worthless rejects but as precious, beloved children?