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The Sacraments


The Sacraments are unique moments in our lives where God’s love transforms us is that we can become more fully human.


 The Church states that

‘the sacraments, instituted by Christ and entrusted to the Church, are efficacious signs of grace perceptible to the senses.  Through them divine life is bestowed upon us.  There are seven sacraments: Baptism, Confirmation, Holy Eucharist, Penance, Anointing of the Sick, Holy Orders and Matrimony.’ (§224, Compendium, Catechism of the Catholic Church)


Some of these Sacraments are celebrated many times over a lifetime.  Others are celebrated only once.  Christ instituted the sacraments and commissioned his disciples to continue his work.


The Sacraments reveal God’s power at work in our lives, to strengthen and protect, to heal and renew us.  In the Sacraments, Christ  works in and through his Body, the Church.  It is through the presence and power of the Holy Spirit, Jesus’ first gift to the Church after his Resurrection ( cf John 20:21 ), that the Sacraments unite us with His Paschal Mystery, his saving death and life-giving Resurrection.


and  are known as  Sacraments of Initiation.  This is because they are the foundation of the Christian life.  


and (also known as Penance or Confession), are Sacraments of Healing because through them the Church continues Christ’s work of healing and forgiveness of sins.  Sin separates us from God and from the communion of the Church; illness  can also separate us from others and can bring uncertainty and fear to our lives. Through these two sacraments of healing, the action of the Holy Spirit recalls us to the promises made at our Baptism - and to the life we know the Lord wants us to have; ‘I have come that you may have life and have it abundance’ ( John 10:10 )


and (Marriage) are Sacraments of Mission and Service to the community.  This is because these sacraments contribute to the Church’s mission primarily through service of others.