Speaking your No to more stuff dials down the noise, the distractions, the time drain that keeps you from paying real attention to the One who has rightful claim to your entire life.
Aren’t we all meant to be vessels of the divine? Are we not all equally baptized, anointed, and missioned forth into our particular world to reveal God—Real Presence—in such unobstructed ways?
Revealing the reign of God is the essence of vocation.
How would our lives be different if we lived as though heaven were opened and we didn't decide how we would live?
Today baptized men and women are being called upon to come forward courageously and to stand in those gaps where anguish dwells, to speak the truth to powerful forces who can pay to not hear it.
Mary Sharon Moore believes that each of us has been anointed for a unique and special purpose. What's yours?
I recently came across a phrase written by 20th century Catholic French novelist Léon Bloy: “The worst evil is not to commit crimes but to have failed to do the good one might have done.” For Bloy,
Among the prophetic books of the Old Testament, Jeremiah’s account of his vocational crisis is almost too painful to read. “You duped me, O Lord, and I let myself be duped,” he laments (Jeremiah 20:7); “you were
One of my earliest and most consoling childhood memories is of sitting next to my father in church on Sunday mornings. Third pew from the front, on the right, six of us taking up the better part
In my one-to-one conversations with people who seek to discern God’s calling for their lives, I always feel a rush of surprise when I hear true vocational insight. One man shared with me his recent discovery: “Vocation
I recall Kermit sitting on a wall, one skinny frog leg crossed over the other, singing in honest simplicity: “It’s not easy being green.” The vocational dimension of this simple phrase is difficult to miss: “It’s not