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strengthened by community and personal prayer.
To learn more about our life or God’s call in your
life, please visit our website: www.cdpkentucky.
org; e-mail: email@example.com; or call/
text Sr. Theresa Falkenstein at 859-814-6860 or
Sr. Lynn Stenken at 859-814-9800.
Congregation of Notre Dame
See ad on page 129. Code #012.
Congregation of Sisters of Bon
Secours (C.B.S.) In 1821, Bon
Secours became the first community
of sisters to provide continuous
nursing within the homes of those who were suffering. Our vision and mission: to defend and care
for all life and creation and alleviate suffering; to
bring a message of hope and “GOOD HELP” to
those in need. Our faith-filled communities draw
others to our charism of compassion, healing, and
liberation. Community life and shared prayer
balance our life of ministry as we contribute to a
more humane world integral to spreading the
Gospel. We minister in health care, retreat ministry, pastoral, social and human services, housing, education, etc. Through continuing founder
Josephine Potel’s innovative spirit, we bring
healing and wholeness beyond walls of tradition
in rural areas and cities in the USA, England,
Ireland, Scotland, France, Peru and South Africa.
Contact: Sr. Patricia Dowling, C.B.S., Vocation
Director, 1525 Marriottsville Road, Marriottsville,
MD 21104; 1-877-742-0277; e-mail: CBSVocations@bshsi.org; websites: www.BonSecoursVoca-tions.org, www.LifeAsASister.org. APP: Imagine
a Sisters Life. Join us in our Chat Room discussions at: www.lifeasasister.org/talk-with-a-sister-about-religious-life/chat-room/ or follow us on
Facebook or Twitter. See our web ads at vocationnetwork.org. and our digital web ad at DigitalVocationGuide.org.
See ad on page 35. Code #058.
Congregation of Sisters of St. Agnes
(C.S.A.) The Sisters of St. Agnes participate in
the mission of Christ by joyful service in the
church, always aware that we, too, are among
the needy and are enriched by those we serve.
As an apostolic community, we are committed
to transformation of the world, the church, and
ourselves through promoting systemic change
for the quality of life; justice for the economically
poor; furtherance of the role of women in church
and society; mutuality; inclusivity; and collaboration. Sr. Edie Crews, 320 County Road K, Fond du
Lac, WI 54937; (920) 907-2310; e-mail: ecrews@
csasisters.org; website: www.csasisters.org.
See ad on page 105. Code #171.
Congregation of the Humility of
Mary (CHM) Our journey as Sisters of the Humility of Mary began
in France over 150 years ago. It is a
spirit-filled history, rich with stories of pioneering women who founded schools and colleges, cared for the sick, sheltered orphans,
provided spiritual guidance and befriended
those most in need. Our understanding of
“humility” grows out of its root word, “humus”
meaning earth. We are, like Mary, “earthy
women” –practical, flexible, hard-working--committed to caring for earth and all creation.
As advocates for justice, we sponsor an emergency homeless shelter, transitional housing
for single parent families, and Our Lady of the
Prairie Retreat, providing spiritual renewal in
a quiet country setting. CHMs value and strive
for a nourishing community life and we include
lay associates in our common search for communion with one another and with the Divine.
We welcome mature women 30-55 to help us
create the future of regligious life in a 21st
century global media culture. Contact: CHM
Membership, 820 W. Central Park Ave., Davenport, IA 52804; 563-322-9466 or searching@
chmiowa.org. Learn more about us: chmiowa.
org and follow our blog at anunspocket.com.
See ad on page 29. Code #363.
Consolata Missionary Sisters The Consolata
Missionary Sisters are members of an international missionary Institute of women religious
founded by Blessed Joseph Allamano in Turin,
Italy, in 1910. The purpose of our congregation
is to fulfill Jesus’ mandate to go and proclaim
the Good News of Consolation to all nations.
The Sisters are presently committed to this
goal by ministering in several countries in Africa, Asia, Europe, South and North America.
We do this through a variety of ministries: as
catechists, nurses, teachers, pastoral ministers,
social workers, pastoral administrators…in
whatever way we can. As Consolata Missionary Sisters we simply want to be a presence…a
presence of peace, of reconciliation, of love…a
presence that comforts and reassures…that
hopes beyond hope. With our lives nourished
by the Word of God and sustained by the Eucharist, we strive to build communities that are
poor and prophetic, centered on the experience
of Christ, open to all people for the proclamation of the Gospel. Contact: Vocation Office,
P.O. Box 371, Belmont, MI 49306; Phone: (616)
361-2072; e-mail: reusamc@consolatasisters.
org; website: www.consolatasisters.org.
Daughters of Charity of St. Vincent
de Paul (D.C.) The Daughters of
Charity of St. Vincent de Paul are an
international community of Sisters
called to serve Jesus Christ in persons who are
poor and marginalized. Motivated by the love of
Christ and strengthened by a deep prayer life, they
live and pray in community, supporting each other
in the common mission of service of those living
in poverty. The ministries of the Daughters of
Charity include education, healthcare, social
services, pastoral ministry, advocacy for change,
and others. In addition to the United States, there
are nearly 16,000 Daughters of Charity throughout
the world in 94 countries. Faithful to the teachings
of the Church, they proclaim the Gospel message
through their words and actions. The mission of
the Daughters of Charity calls them to be
innovative and inventive, collaborative and
inclusive. In whatever they do, they strive to
perform their service in imitation of Jesus Christ.
Facebook: Daughters of Charity Vocations U.S.;
Blog: Spirit of the Daughters of Charity; You Tube:
DaughtersofCharityUS; Twitter: DofCharity;
See ad on page 123. Code #168.
Daughters of Divine Zeal (F.D.Z.) We
are an international community of
sisters established by St. Hannibal
Marie Di Francia in 1887. We embrace
the vows of chastity, obedience, and poverty, and
profess a fourth vow: to pray and work for priestly and religious vocations (Rogate). Our charism
is founded on the Gospel command of Jesus, “Pray
the Lord of the Harvest to send workers into His
Harvest. . .” (Mt. 9: 37-38). Committed to prayer
and ministration, the Daughters of Divine Zeal
render service to schools, nursing homes, missions, parishes, and other local church needs. We
invite women between 18 and 40 years old to join
us. Cabrini Convent, 234 Franklin Street, Reading,
PA 19602; Hannibal House Spiritual Center, 1526
Hill Road, Reading, PA 19602, Daughters of Divine
Zeal, 379 E. Manning Avenue, Reedley, CA 93654;
e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org; website: