Fr. Todd Bulletin, May 31, 2020

Dear St. Mary’s on the Lake and Sacred Heart,

It is great to offer a partial welcome back!  Something is better than nothing, so even though we have restrictions for resuming Mass, I am glad we can at least start.  For those who cannot or don’t feel comfortable yet returning to Mass, please know of our continued prayers for you.  We will continue recording Masses for those who can’t be with us in person.

I want to offer congratulations to Deacon John on the 9th anniversary of his ordination on this past May 21st.  I am very grateful for all he does for both of our parishes.  I am especially grateful for his help in applying for the payment protection program through the Cares act in the midst of this pandemic shutdown.  He navigated through many, many emails of requirements and helped us make sure we had all of the proper paperwork in place.  His training in the nuclear power industry making sure power plants didn’t have a meltdown equipped him well for handling the first international pandemic in 100 years!  He has been a blessing in this time of great uncertainty.  Thank you, Deacon John, for your ministry both temporal and spiritual!

This weekend we celebrate Pentecost, the day when the Holy Spirit was poured out on the Apostles and disciples gathered in the upper room.  This is the birthday of the Church.  What we all need to realize is that the Holy Spirit longs to work in us and through us.  God desires to work through us just as He worked in the lives of the Apostles.  Never close yourself off from what God can do!

There is an article talking about 10 ways to be open to the Holy Spirit:  I want to highlight three things it suggests:


Acts of the Apostles

Read the book from the Bible, “The Acts of the Apostles.” Written by the Evangelist Saint Luke, this book clearly shows the powerful working of the Holy Spirit in the Apostles—especially Saint Peter and Saint Paul—as well as the formation of the primitive Church. As you read, be keenly attentive to the presence and workings of the Holy Spirit and beg Him to work powerfully in your own personal life! “Come Holy Spirit come….”


Loneliness? Problems?

If you experience loneliness and are weighed down by many problems, then never forget to enter into the depths of your soul and speak to the Holy Spirit whose name is “Sweet Guest of the soul.”  You will recognize that you are really not alone and that your problems and crosses are not as heavy as you think. Rather, the Holy Spirit can help you to resolve your problems, or at least help you to cope with them.



Silence is a prerequisite to move on to the next step—docility to the Holy Spirit.  A person who is living in the state of grace, honestly pursuing a life of holiness and seeking perfection will be exposed to heavenly inspirations that come from the Holy Spirit. The key is an ability to listen to these gentle but insistent inspirations, discern them coming from God, and then the most difficult is to follow and obey these inspirations.


The Holy Spirit is, so to speak, a “Gentleman” and will never force Himself upon anybody. Rather, He waits patiently for us to respond and then He can work very powerfully only if we are silent, humble and obedient.


God Bless,

Fr. Todd


Fr. Todd Bulletin, May 24, 2020


Dear Sacred Heart and St. Mary’s on the Lake,

This weekend we celebrate Memorial Day, a weekend to remember all those who have died serving in the armed forces. I know many events that would usually happen are canceled.  Events or not, may we pray for those who have died.  I have included a beautiful prayer written by Tony Rossi:


Heavenly Father,

Today we honor those who gave their life for their country on foreign battlefields and here at home. Though they would have preferred peace to war, they responded to the call to serve and made the ultimate sacrifice defending the ideals in which they believed, defending their brothers-and-sisters-in arms, and defending innocents from violence. May their courage be honored and remembered; may their example influence current and future generations; may their legacy be one of love and sacrifice; and may their souls be embraced by You.

We also remember those service members whose invisible wounds led them to take their own lives. Their minds, hearts, and spirits were in turmoil due to the violence they had experienced, and they thought there was no other way to end their pain. We pray that You welcome these men and women into Your loving and merciful heart. We also pray that those enduring these struggles right now realize that suicide is not the answer. May they find the hope they are looking for because there are good people out there who are willing and able to help them.

We pray also for those designated POW/MIA. Their families have no closure. They don’t know if their loved ones are alive or dead. Bring them the answers they seek and, if possible, bring the missing home.

Finally, comfort the families of all the men and women who have been lost to war and terrorism. To them, the deceased are not just military personnel, but rather father, mother, husband, wife, son, daughter, friend. Help these families remember the good times and look forward to being reunited with their loved ones in Your heavenly kingdom some day where there will be no more mourning.

We ask this in Your loving name, Father.  Amen.

God Bless,

Fr. Todd


Fr. Todd Bulletin, May 17, 2020

Dear Sacred Heart and St. Mary’s on the Lake,

Here is a question I have had rolling around my head: Is Jesus Lord of all my days—both good and bad?

During these days of the Easter Season, we are reading the Acts of the Apostles.  We see the Apostles and the Church being led and growing through the guidance of the Holy Spirit.  That process of growing was a tumultuous roller coaster ride. Through it all, we see the Apostles and St. Paul leaning into the grace of God for direction and guidance.  Among other things, they show us how to stay faithful even during suffering and apparent failure.  Doing so, they see God reach in and bring good out of what looks like failure.  For them, Jesus was the Lord of all of their days—both the good days and the bad ones.

Case in point was this reading we heard on Tuesday, May 12th from the ministry of Paul:

In those days, some Jews from Antioch and Iconium
arrived and won over the crowds.
They stoned Paul and dragged him out of the city,
supposing that he was dead.
But when the disciples gathered around him,
he got up and entered the city.
On the following day he left with Barnabas for Derbe. (Acts 14:19-20)


This event with Paul is the epitome of a bad day, a bad day that Paul was blessed to survive at all.  In the midst of what was a really bad day, Jesus was still Lord.  What is most surprising is Paul’s reaction when waking up from his near death.  It wasn’t to bemoan his fate.  It wasn’t to throw in the towel on ministry because of the recent evidence he wasn’t being successful.  It wasn’t to shake his fist at God for abandoning him and turn away from the faith because he endured unjust suffering.  Those reactions make sense and will often cross our minds when we experience a bad day.

Rather, Paul’s reaction was to get back up and go right back into the very town he had just been dragged from. God still had work to do, and he was going to finish it.  The question that drove Paul no matter the circumstance was: “Jesus, what do you have for me now?”  Jesus was Lord of all his days, both the good ones and the bad ones. It was this position of trust that enabled Paul to tell the Philippians from a jail cell: “Rejoice in the Lord always. I shall say it again: rejoice!  Your kindness should be known to all. The Lord is near.  Have no anxiety at all, but in everything, by prayer and petition, with thanksgiving, make your requests known to God.  Then the peace of God that surpasses all understanding will guard your hearts and minds in Christ Jesus.”  (Philippians 4:4-7)

No matter the kind of day we are having, remember Jesus is Lord.  I know these are frustrating days, a time to grow in and practice patience whether we like it or not as we continue wading through the coronavirus crisis.  In the midst of it, may we more intentionally lean into Jesus.  May we always be willing to ask: “Jesus, what do you have for me now?”


God Bless!

Fr. Todd


Fr. Todd Bulletin, May 10, 2020

Dear St. Mary’s and Sacred Heart,

Happy and Blessed Mother’s Day to all of our Moms this weekend!

A couple of weeks ago, I had another coronavirus-induced first: a classroom visit with our students at Sacred Heart via Zoom.  It was a great time of barely controlled chaos!  The theme I talked about with them was how May is a month dedicated to Mother Mary.

This month, when we see the world brimming with new life, we remember in a particular way Mary’s “Yes” that brought Jesus into the world.  This “yes” changed not only her life but also the whole world.  Her example is preeminent for us in showing us the openness we all strive for in our spiritual lives in being open to God.  Mary is above all the model disciple, showing us what it looks like to follow Jesus and let our lives be shaped by God’s will.

The shape that Mary’s discipleship took was the very thing our country celebrates today: motherhood.  Being a Mom shaped her life and also her eternity.  At the foot of the cross, Jesus entrusted the whole Church to her care when He told the disciple John: “Behold your mother!” Since then, Mary has topped the prayer chain of Christians as we ask for her care and intercession for us.

In 2010, there was a book that landed on the New York Times bestseller list called Heaven is for Real.  It is the real-life story of a little boy, Colton, who had a near-death experience during which he went to Heaven.  It is a powerful story and well worth the read.  I love a little snippet from the end of the book where Colton’s parents answer some follow-up questions people have asked:

“A lot of our Catholic friends have asked whether Colton saw Mary, the mother of Jesus.  The answer to that is also yes.  He saw Mary kneeling before the throne of God and at other times, standing beside Jesus.  ‘She still loves him like a mom,’ Colton said.”

That is an image of Mary’s eternity, Mary’s heaven.  There, kneeling before the throne of God or standing before Jesus, she loves Him and loves us like a Mom.

Today we want to take time to thank God for our own Moms who have also said yes and let their lives be shaped by that yes.  To thank God for all the many sacrifices we too often took/take for granted.  And hopefully, if your Mom is still living and you are able to see her, you can tell her thank you in person!


An Irish Blessing

There is but one and only one,
Whose love will fail you never.
One who lives from sun to sun,
With constant fond endeavor.

There is but one and only one
On earth there is no other.
In heaven a noble work was done
When God gave us a Mother.

– Author Unknown


God Bless,

Fr. Todd


Fr. Todd Bulletin, May 3, 2020

Dear Sacred Heart and St. Mary’s on the Lake,

I hope you are all doing well!  I think I say this every week, but it is hard not being able to see everyone.  With the loosened restrictions, I have been able to go back to my parents’ place for my day off again. We had a belated Easter celebration since I wasn’t able to come home for Easter.  I was there to help finish tearing off and re-shingling the house.  It felt really good to get some work in with my family on a couple of beautiful days.

Despite the continuing lockdown, it is so refreshing to see the world around us coming to life.  Spring is a sign of the providence of God: just as the world is sustained and cared for by God, so are our lives.  Here are a few of my favorite verses from Psalm 65 that meditate on His loving care.

You visit the earth, give it water;

you fill it with riches.

Your river in Heaven brims over

to prepare the grain.

And thus, you provide for the earth:

you drench its furrows;

you level it, soften it with showers;

you bless its growth.

You crown the year with your bounty.

Abundance flows in your pathways;

in pastures of the desert it flows.

The hills are girded with joy,

the meadows clothed with flocks.

The valleys are decked with wheat.

They shout for joy; yes, they sing!  (Psalm 65:10-14)


I love the imagery of this psalm and the memories I have connected to those spring and summer rains falling on a newly planted crop and then seeing them begin to grow.  Truly, it is an experience of seeing God’s river in Heaven brimming over and caring for the earth.  During this spring, take some time to marvel at the goodness of God taking shape all around us.

This helps us realize that He cares for the earth, but even more that He cares for each one of us.   Jesus put it this way: “Are not five sparrows sold for two small coins?  Yet not one of them has escaped the notice of God.  Even the hairs of your head have all been counted.  Do not be afraid.  You are worth more than many sparrows.” (Luke 12:6-7)

This springtime, may we realize God’s great care and interest in each one of us.  The question for springtime is to ask the Lord what He wants to nurture and grow in us.  Spring is a time for planting gardens.  (As you read this, there are cups of dirt all over the rectory in which Dan LaCroix is sprouting Basil to plant later this spring.)  The garden God is most interested in planting and caring for is us, our hearts and lives.  What is the seed that God wants to see grow in you?  These days, realize you are loved and cared for!  Be open to what God wants to see grow in you!

God Bless,

Fr. Todd


Fr. Todd Bulletin, April 26, 2020

Dear Sacred Heart and St. Mary’s on the Lake,

This weekend I am preaching on showing Mercy and Forgiveness.  Often it is a wall that needs to be overcome but we simply don’t know how.  I have included here a powerful meditation to help us walk through a process of forgiveness.

The Journey of Forgiveness

Uncovering the Wound:

In your prayer, retell the story of when you were hurt.  Pay close attention to the details and your reaction to them. Do you feel pain, sorrow, anger, resentment?  How intensely?  How do these emotions affect your daily life?  How do you think about the person who hurt you?

Choosing a Different Way:

Very likely, the one who hurt you can’t give back what they took.  Insisting that they do so traps you in your negative emotions.  Can you acknowledge that you have tried, but you cannot make yourself well?  Are you willing to let go of the debt, rather than demand repayment?  If so, ask the Lord to help you forgive.

Working on Forgiveness:

In prayer, behold the life story of the person who hurt you.  What was their life like growing up?  When they hurt you?  Ask God to show you how He sees their story.  Can you see them as another person, someone who also carried pain?  Ask for the gifts of understanding and compassion.  Can you offer them a gift, an act of mercy?  If so, pray the Prayer of Forgiveness (given below).

Embracing Freedom:

Notice the change as you move from demanding to forgiving.  Invite Christ to show you the meaning of your suffering, which has led you to forgiveness.  Offer back to Him any remaining pain; offer it for the one who hurt you, if you can.  Compare the darkness of the wound to the light of forgiving. Resolve to live this way of goodness and bring light to others who are in darkness. Ask the Holy Spirit to guide you always on this way.

Prayer of Forgiveness

  • Ask the Holy Spirit to show you whom you need to forgive (could be family, friend, abuser, God, yourself)
  • Picture the person in front of you and pay attention to what you feel in your heart and body
  • Make an account of the debt they owe you (what did they take from you, how did they hurt you? It is okay to feel angry or nothing at all)
  • Imagine yourself telling them what they did to hurt you and how it has affected you
  • Ask the Holy Spirit to reveal to you any identity lies you believe about yourself based on that incident
  • Renounce the identity lie-“In the name of Jesus Christ, I renounce the lie that I am not loved or cared for, that I have to perform well to be loved, etc.”
  • Announce the truth of your identity in Christ- “In the name of Jesus Christ, I announce the truth that I am seen, that I am valuable, that I am loved, etc.”
  • Bring the person with you to meet Jesus on the Cross at Calvary and look at His face of care and mercy
  • Ask Jesus to forgive the person
  • Ask Jesus to give you the grace to forgive the person.
  • Pray a prayer of blessing for that person-ask God to bless them and heal them on their journey
  • Ask Jesus to seal this forgiveness and heal the wounds in your life
  • Thank God for His healing mercy and grace


Here is a link to Sr. Miriam Heidland and Fr. John Burns walking through this meditation: v=l8rVfw013TQ

God Bless!


Fr. Todd Bulletin, April 19, 2020

Dear Sacred Heart and St. Mary’s,

This weekend, the very last day of our eight-day celebration of Easter, we celebrate Divine Mercy Sunday. “In 2000 he [St. John Paul II] canonized Sr. Faustina – making her the first canonized saint of the new millennium – and established “Divine Mercy Sunday” as a special title for the Octave Sunday of Easter for the universal Church.  In his homily on Mercy Sunday in 2001, Pope John Paul II called the Mercy message given to St. Faustina ‘The appropriate and incisive answer that God wanted to offer to the questions and expectations of human beings in our time, marked by terrible tragedies…. Divine Mercy! This is the Easter gift that the Church receives from the risen Christ and offers to humanity at the dawn of the third millennium.’” (Taken from

This weekend is a time to lean into this greatest of Easter gifts: the Mercy of God.  One of the principal prayers from this weekend is the Divine Mercy Chaplet, which is prayed on the Rosary.  Some of Jesus’ last words were spoken to the thief by His side who asked Jesus to remember him when He came into His Kingdom.  Jesus said to him, “Today you will be with me in paradise.”  With these words of Mercy, Jesus died for him and for all of us.

Typically, we would have a special time of adoration and prayer to celebrate this day.  Knowing that is not possible due to the Coronavirus lockdown, I want to give here an explanation of how to pray the Chaplet so we can pray it at home.  I began praying the Chaplet every day as a Lenten penance, and I plan on continuing during the time this lockdown continues.  It is a prayer I love for things that seem too big or impossible—for nothing is impossible for God.

  1. Make the Sign of the Cross
  2. Our Father
  3. Hail Mary
  4. The Apostles’ Creed
  5. The Eternal Father Prayer:  Eternal Father, I offer you the Body and Blood, Soul and Divinity of Your Dearly Beloved Son, Our Lord, Jesus Christ, in atonement for our sins and those of the whole world.
  6. On the 10 Small Beads of Each Decade:  For the sake of His sorrowful Passion, have mercy on us and on the whole world.
  7. Repeat for the remaining decades:  Saying the “Eternal Father” (6) on the “Our Father” bead and then 10 “For the sake of His sorrowful Passion” (7) on the following “Hail Mary” beads.
  8. Conclude with Holy God (Repeat three times):  Holy God, Holy Mighty One, Holy Immortal One, have mercy on us and on the whole world.

(Taken from

Pray Well!

Fr. Todd



Fr. Todd Bulletin, April 5, 2020

Dear St. Mary’s and Sacred Heart,

Last weekend I attended the very small private baptism for my nephew.  Another nephew will either have been born as of this weekend or will be shortly.  Even amidst the trials there is joy!

That is my encouragement this week: to recognize our blessings and live joy even amidst the challenge of these days.  This weekend on Palm Sunday, we begin Holy Week.  We will hear this line from Jesus on the very eve of His Passion, Death and Resurrection: “When the hour came, he took his place at table with the apostles.  He said to them, ‘I have eagerly desired to eat this Passover with you before I suffer, for, I tell you, I shall not eat it [again] until there is fulfillment in the kingdom of God’” (Luke 22:14-16).  The Last Supper was the opening act of Jesus’ Passion, and yet He eagerly desired it, knowing what it was going to accomplish.  Looking past the pain of the cross, He saw the freedom His sacrifice would bring to us, and that brought Him great joy.  Jesus gives us a powerful example of the joy that is found in loving and caring for others—namely, us.

That is our encouragement during this time we have been given: to focus not so much on what we don’t have but on what we do have, and on what can be accomplished in our lives and those around us.   With great eagerness, let us enter in asking Jesus how we can live joy.

Mother Teresa said: “Joy is prayer; joy is strength; joy is love; joy is a net of love by which you can catch souls.”  Our joy is something God can use for great good.  So, look for and live joy.  There are many ways this can be experienced.  I want to list a few:

The joy of time together with family.  Many families are spending a lot more time together.  This means many opportunities for returning to simple joys the busyness of life can take away—family dinners, family game nights, etc.  Here at the rectory, it has been a blessing to spend times playing cards in evenings that are suddenly free.  These are simple joys we too often overlook and need to be intentional about protecting in our lives.  I hope that after everything returns to normal, our “normal” will have been changed to include things we have been missing.

On a side note: I have asked our resident seminarians to share their vocation stories on video so you can get a chance to meet them.  Click on these links below:

Josh Bauer:

Dan LaCroix:

The joy of serving.  Now that many people are cooped up at home, it is a great time to be more intentional about living up to the old adage of “See a need, fill a need.”  This can mean taking on chores and tasks that have perhaps belonged to others but can be done by us to help out.  Not only does this help everyone, it brings us joy to simply anticipate needs and take care of them without having to be asked.  On a wider level, we can serve the community by reaching out to our neighbors who may need that phone call and run to the grocery store.  If you are interested in helping as a volunteer at the Market House, here is a video talking about their needs:

The joy of generosity. This is a scary time with the economy being affected at every level.  But that doesn’t mean we can’t keep giving even if our means change—generosity is not determined by the amount we can or cannot give.  At this time, the food pantry at St. Mary’s on the Lake is still open, as well as the Hudson Area food pantry.  Donations can be given for a need that will be magnified by this crisis.  I am grateful for any support you can offer our parishes which still need to operate. Generosity also includes acts of service and love as we give of our time to those who need it the most.

The joy of prayer. Every day, I am striving to go on a Rosary walk around town to lift up and pray for our communities and our world.  Often Josh and Dan come along.  Those times of prayer are a highlight of my days.  They remind me that God is bigger than all of this, bigger than the Coronavirus, bigger than fear and anxiety.  It is in times of prayer that we can hear Jesus remind us that He is the light that has come into the world and the darkness has not overcome it. During times of need, we can storm the gates of Heaven.

Like Jesus, let us enter eagerly into the time laid before us, looking to all that God can accomplish in and through us. Doing so, we won’t just experience joy, we will also bring joy into the world!

God Bless!



Fr. Todd Bulletin, March 29, 2020

Dear Sacred Heart and St. Mary’s,

Well, some good news amidst so much upheaval.  My brother, Fr. Gary, has been named the pastor of St. Joseph Church in Howell, MI.  He will be moving there the end of June.  He is a little bummed that with everything being closed down, he hasn’t been able to visit the parish or school yet.  As pastor, his day off will also be on Monday, so I am very much looking forward to seeing him more often for days off at the farm!

It has been a blessing to have two seminarians with us: Dan LaCroix and Josh Bauer.   The seminaries are shut down because of the Coronavirus, so they are completing their studies online.  They have been very helpful in figuring out how to record our Masses and it has been good to be able to pray the Mass and breviary with them each day.  As an added bonus, since there are four of us here at the rectory, we also have a built in Euchre Game!

I have been struck by the fact that we have celebrated two major feast days during our first week of the lockdown: those of St. Joseph and Mary’s “Yes” at the Annunciation.  Both Joseph and Mary are great examples for us to emulate during a time when so many things we have taken for granted are suddenly changed and/or taken away.  Such was the nature of God’s call in both of their lives.

The angel appeared to Mary and asked her to be the mother of the Son of God.  Not understanding the totality of what that would mean, she said these beautiful words: “Let it be done to me according to your word.”  Jesus would take those words and shorten them in the Lord’s Prayer into this four-word phrase: “Thy will be done.”  Mary’s yes was a surrendered yes, open to all that God would call forth from her in the ensuing years.  I am sure that there were many elements of her life that she could never have anticipated.  Yet through it all, her foundation was that request: “Let it be done to me according to your word.”  So often my own yes to God is paired not with that phrase but instead this one: “My will be done.”  Learning to say “Yes” to God and have that yes really be free of my will is the work of a lifetime for every Christian.  Various situations are more adept at providing opportunities for practicing this.  This crisis is one of them.

When it comes to Joseph, I think one of the most beautiful aspects of his life is that we don’t have a single recorded word from him in Scripture.  That is because Joseph had the habit of being told what he needed to do and he simply did it.  At times when I do what God is asking, I might do it, but my actions are accompanied by many words both internally and externally!  Are you sure about this?  Why do I have to do this?  Why is it so hard? (The questions and grumblings can go on for a while.)  Joseph was asked to do something much harder than I have ever had to do, and he did it without a word. He moved his family to Egypt without any time of preparation, but with a healthy dose of trust that when they got there God would make a place for them.

In these times when it is easy to be marked by fear, frustration, and the temptation to rely on ourselves, let us instead lean into God. With Mary and Joseph, let us say “Yes” in a surrendered and trusting way.  Above all else: Thy will be done!


Mary and Joseph, pray for us!


Fr. Todd Bulletin, March 22, 2020

Dear Sacred Heart and St. Mary’s,

A question many of us have right now is: “Is the world being turned upside down?”  In many ways, it is, as things we were all familiar with are now being changed, altered, and/or canceled.  Where is God in all of this?

This has reminded me of a beautiful metaphor from a biography written about St. Francis of Assisi by G.K. Chesterton.  Chesterton described how St. Francis saw the world.  Francis’ vision is one we should all pray for.  Chesterton wrote:

If a man saw the world upside down, with all the trees and towers hanging head downwards as in a pool, one effect would be to emphasize the idea of dependence. There is a Latin and literal connection; for the very word dependence only means hanging. It would make vivid the Scriptural text which says that God has hanged the world upon nothing.

If St. Francis saw in one of his strange dreams, the town of Assisi upside down, it need not have differed in a single detail from itself except in being entirely the other way round. But the point is this: that whereas to the normal eye the large masonry of its walls or the massive foundations of its watchtowers and its high citadel would make it seem safer and more permanent, the moment it was turned over the very same weight would make it seem more helpless and more in peril. It is but a symbol; but it happens to fit the psychological fact.

St. Francis might love his little town as much as before, or more than before; but the nature of the love would be altered even in being increased. He might see and love every tile on the steep roofs or every bird on the battlements; but he would see them all in a new and divine light of eternal danger and dependence. Instead of being merely proud of his strong city because it could not be moved, he would be thankful to God Almighty that it had not been dropped; he would be thankful to God for not dropping the whole cosmos like a vast crystal to be shattered into falling stars. Perhaps St. Peter saw the world so, when he was crucified head-downwards.

That we all depend in every detail, at every instant, as a Christian would say upon God, as even an agnostic would say upon existence and the nature of things, is not an illusion of imagination; on the contrary, it is the fundamental fact which we cover up, as with curtains, with the illusion of ordinary life. That ordinary life is an admirable thing in itself, just as imagination is an admirable thing in itself. But it is much more the ordinary life that is made of imagination than the contemplative life. He who has seen the whole world hanging on a hair of the mercy of God has seen the truth; we might almost say the cold truth. He who has seen the vision of his city upside down has seen it the right way up.

We know how strong and steadfast are the hands of God which hold all of us: our families, our parishes, our school, our community, our nation, and our world.  May one grace of this time be that we are all better able to see the world the right way up—all held and sustained by the hands of God.

God Bless you all!

Fr. Todd