In 2006, a miraculous healing was attributed to a lay wife and mother from Mexico, Blessed Maria Concepcion Cabrera de Armida or, as most call her, Blessed Conchita.
On May 13, 1917, Lucia Santos and her cousins Jacinta and Francisco Marto were visited for the first of many times by the Blessed Virgin Mary at the Cova da Iria in Fatima.
Mother Teresa of Calcutta’s life was a miracle, so to speak, in itself. At the age of eighteen, Mother Teresa left her home in Skopje, North Macedonia to join the Sisters of Loreto in Ireland, never to see her family again.
On Holy Saturday, the Archdiocese of Turin livestreamed a veneration of the Shroud of Turin.
In his writings on the Eucharist, Fr. Spitzer reminds us that a Eucharistic miracle occurs everyday, at every holy mass across the world, when the substance of bread and wine is transformed into the substance of Jesus’ body and blood.
How could God allow that tragedy? Why didn’t He save her? I’ve been praying, why haven’t I been healed?
During his lifetime, Padre Pio performed a large number of miraculous cures. The following miracle is connected to Padre Pio’s beatification, meaning it was approved by a Diocesan Scientific Board, a Diocesan Theological Tribunal, a Vatican Scientific Board and a Vatican Tribunal.
A true Eucharistic miracle occurs at every holy mass when the substance of the bread is transformed into the substance of Jesus’ body and the substance of the wine is transformed into the substance of His blood.
A little over 20 years ago, shortly after I had decided to enter the Church, I was being catechized by a very learned and wise priest (this was before the days of RCIA classes). As a physicist, I was struggling with the notion of transubstantiation—that by the action of a priest, a wafer could be changed into the body and blood of Our Lord.