St. Louise told the Daughters of Charity, on the Christmas before her death, “It is from the example of Jesus in His infancy that you will obtain all that you need to become true Christians and perfect Daughters of Charity.” See a presentation
For 46 years (from the year of the apparitions until her death), only Sr. Catherine and her confessor knew who it was to whom the Miraculous Medal had been revealed. Despite many pressures, she kept her secret. See the presentation
Known as the angel or the mother of San Vittore prison, Sister Enrichetta Alfieri, a Sister of St. Joan Antida Thouret, was a leading figure of the non-violent resistance in Nazi-occupied Milan, Italy. Learn more in this video narrated by Sister Wandamaria Clerici.
Learn about Fr. Thomas Augustine Judge, C.M.’s Missionary Cenacle Family, and see how systemic change is evident in their ministries. See the presentation
Marguerite Naseau is considered to be the first Daughter of Charity. She lived and died in the service of the sick poor, and she was the model Saint Vincent held up before the Company of the Daughters of Charity. Learn more in this presentation
Sister Agostina was sent to the Hospital of Santo Spirito… and in this place of suffering gave expression to charity to the point of heroism. Learn more in this presentation
The martyrs remind us of our hope for a future that is grounded on peace and harmony. See a brief presentation
Sr. Judith Metz, S.C. tells the story of how the Charity Federation developed, in part to advocate for the Cause for Canonization for Elizabeth Ann Seton. See the video
St. Vincent entrusted to St. Louise the very important work of visiting the charities. See a presentation
See a presentation on St. Vincent and Lay Ministry, from an article by Fr. John Prager, C.M.