Take the Online Spiritual Exercises of Saint Ignatius Loyola to conquer this life and gain eternal life with Christ Jesus.
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We would like to offer you the opportunity to participate in the online spiritual exercises, in order to have a more profound experience of Holy Week this year. This retreat is available in both a 3-day and a 5-day format and does require dedicating a significant part of your day to prayer. The 5-day exercises is from Wednesday, April 5th, until Sunday morning, April 9th, and the 3-day exercises is from Thursday evening, April 6th, until Sunday morning.
Register for free and begin Guided
Ignatian Spiritual Exercises online.
Saint Ignatius Loyola developed the Spiritual Exercises. Since then, this silent retreat has transformed and aided countless individuals through the confines of prayer, meditation, and a clear plan for bringing order to life, according to God’s divine plan for your life. Over the centuries Popes, Saints, and everyday individuals have recommended Ignatius’ Exercises. Now, the Online Spiritual Exercises of Saint Ignatius Loyola provide the flexibility needed for those who have objections because of time, location, or any other obstacle.
You have great desires for heaven and to serve God with your life: taking your God-given talents and resources and using them for the promulgation of the Gospel and the salvation of your soul. You're ready for closer intimacy with God.
All is well: prayer life, family and social life, career or studies, exciting opportunities – but the idea that something is missing is constantly occupying your moments of solitude and silence. Is there something else?
Nothing in life seems to have meaning and I am questioning what the point of anything is. Family, friends, and colleagues have opposing suggestions for solutions and I don't know what to do. My faith is lacking.
Peace is Tranquility
When the wills of various hearts agree together in consenting to the same thing there is concord. Concord denotes union of appetites among various persons, while peace denotes,
in addition to this union, the union of the appetites even in one man.
| St. Thomas Aquinas