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Rev. David Songy, O.F.M.Cap., S.T.D., Psy.D., discusses ways to develop a stronger Christian character.
In the spiritual life, grace operates best when a person cooperates. “Vice” and “virtue” describe the various dispositions formed over time that influence a decision to submit to or resist God’s grace. Examining vice and virtue is an important component of spiritual direction and essential to both Christian and vocational development. Saint Luke Institute president Rev. David Songy, O.F.M.Cap., S.T.D., Psy.D., explores a process for recognizing tendencies toward vice and working to develop virtues that contribute to the formation of a stronger Christian character.
Priests, deacons, men and women religious, lay ministers, and those involved in vocations, formation, or clergy and ministry personnel needs.
Questions for reflection and discussion prior to the learning session are provided below.
Maria Kereshi, Psy.D., explores the impact of stress on our physical and emotional health.
Emily R. Cash, Psy.D., explores current research on treatment for depression and offers practical tips for proactive support.
In the final session of the Living Celibacy series, Br. John Mark Falkenhain, OSB, Ph.D., examines emotional intelligence as an important skill for living chaste celibacy well.
Br. John Mark Falkenhain, OSB, Ph.D. addresses what sexual integrity and sexual integration look like in the context of a commitment to chaste celibacy.
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