Wednesday, February 24, 2010

A Few New Blogs and Websites

I've discovered two new blogs that I wanted to share with you all.

Vivificat is a bilingual (English and Spanish) blogger who is an Oblate of St. Benedict and a military officer. He has an interest in Eastern Christian spirituality and posts many spiritually helpful things in that regard on his blog.

Father Moses of Fasting and Feasting Through the Church Year is a monastery cook at Holy Resurrection Monastery in California and blogs about Christianity and fasting.  He posts recipes which would be very helpful in this Lenten season when we may be scrambling to find appropriate fasting type meals.

A third website is not a new one for me, but one I really like and appreciate.  Catholic Home and Garden strives to preserve Catholic culture and traditions and support our growth in holiness.  It seems to have expanded exponentially since I visited last, with lots of pages devoted to traditional spirituality in addition to the original section on the Catholic Garden that attracted me to the site.  It seems that there is a bit of something there for almost anyone.


TACParent said...

More blogs and websites. You've been busy finding them. Like I said in my last comment, you'll be kept busy in ways that you can benefit.

Dymphna said...

Every once in a while I remember to actually share some of the websites I find! Sometimes I wish I remembered to do this more often

Marilena said...

we are almost done this very tiring move! tomorrow or tuesday i'll have some photos to post on my blog. please, continue to pray for us. God bless you!

Dymphna said...

I missed the fact that you were moving, Marilena! I know that is very stressful!

Teófilo de Jesús said...

Thank you for the link to, and the kind comments on Vivificat! I really appreciate them and rejoice.

May you be blessed this Lenten season.


Dymphna said...

You're welcome, Theo. You have a great site!

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"Slavery ended in medieval Europe only because the church extended its sacraments to all slaves and then managed to impose a ban on the enslavement of Christians (and of Jews). Within the context of medieval Europe, that prohibition was effectively a rule of universal abolition. "— Rodney Stark

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