Learning to be a Guest

By Mark Michael We could hear the hospitality crew a quarter mile before they came into view. The thumping bass of dance music cut through the dust of the trail and the haze of the Castilian sun. There hadn’... Read More...

Pollo de “La Gloria”: An Autumnal Repast

By Chip Prehn Cooking can be something of an inconvenience during the busiest times of the ecclesiastical year. For lay leaders and parish clergy, the fall is as busy as any other season. The program year has begun! The parish is back: meetings and follow-u... Read More...

Communion and Shalom

By keeping the love of our neighbor and working toward shalom in our communities at the forefront of everything we do, we can engage in these conversations with a love and humility that will then lead to the mutual thriving of those in our communities and extend outwards to the world around us.

Communion and Consent

Hospitality does not mean inviting people into the most sacramentally intimate spaces of the Christian life, it means being honest about intentions, healthy boundaries, the shape and form such commitments will take, and yes, eventually, the intimate sharing of one body with another. If consent is important in our debates about sexual boundaries, how is it also not important for sacramental boundaries?