There are three major contemporary eucharistic miracles that have been scientifically examined and found to be without natural or physical explanation.
On December 12, 1531, an image of Our Lady of Guadalupe appeared on the tilma of native Aztec, Juan Diego. Since then, scientists have struggled to explain just how the image got there.
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In 2006, a miraculous healing was attributed to wife, mother, and mystic from Mexico, Blessed Conchita. She also founded lay and religious apostolates.
On October 13, about 50,000 people gathered at the Cova da Iria to witness the great miracle of Fatima. It had been raining, but the sky began to clear.
The process of canonization requires two investigated miracles; Mother Teresa’s miracles took place in the lives of Monica Besra and Marcilio Andrino.
The Archdiocese of Turin livestreamed a veneration of the Shroud of Turin. Turin Archbishop organized the livestream in response to thousands of requests.
A handful of Eucharistic miracles have taken place in just the past 20 years. Below are four stories of approved and recent Eucharistic miracles.
Why do some people receive miracles, while others requests for a miracle are denied? Fr. Spitzer answers this very question in an EWTN interview.
The miracle used for St. Padre Pio’s beatification process was the case of Consiglia De Martino, a married woman with three children from Salerno, Italy.