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Millennial Nuns: Reflections on Living a Spiritual Life in a World of Social Media

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Discover how to engage in a faith-filled life in the era of social media from a group of young, consecrated Catholic sisters. Friend. Artist. Writer. Businesswomen. Advocate. Scholar. The women whose pieces are included in this book hold many different titles. But they all share two important characteristics. First, they are all young women. Second, they are all consecrated Discover how to engage in a faith-filled life in the era of social media from a group of young, consecrated Catholic sisters. Friend. Artist. Writer. Businesswomen. Advocate. Scholar. The women whose pieces are included in this book hold many different titles. But they all share two important characteristics. First, they are all young women. Second, they are all consecrated religious of the Catholic order the Daughters of Saint Paul. They are millennial nuns. More and more people—especially millennials—are turning to religion as a source of comfort and solace in our increasingly chaotic world. But rather than live a cloistered life of seclusion, the Daughters of Saint Paul actively embrace social media, using platforms like Instagram, Twitter, and Facebook to evangelize, collectively calling themselves the #MediaNuns. In this collective memoir, eight of these Sisters share their own discernment journeys, struggles and crises of faith that they’ve overcome, and episodes from their daily lives. Through these reflections, the Sisters also offer practical takeaways and tips for living a more spiritually-fulfilled life, no matter your religious affiliation. In a collection as diverse and varied as the Daughters of Saint Paul themselves, Millennial Nuns will appeal to any reader looking to discover more about balancing faith with the modern age.


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Discover how to engage in a faith-filled life in the era of social media from a group of young, consecrated Catholic sisters. Friend. Artist. Writer. Businesswomen. Advocate. Scholar. The women whose pieces are included in this book hold many different titles. But they all share two important characteristics. First, they are all young women. Second, they are all consecrated Discover how to engage in a faith-filled life in the era of social media from a group of young, consecrated Catholic sisters. Friend. Artist. Writer. Businesswomen. Advocate. Scholar. The women whose pieces are included in this book hold many different titles. But they all share two important characteristics. First, they are all young women. Second, they are all consecrated religious of the Catholic order the Daughters of Saint Paul. They are millennial nuns. More and more people—especially millennials—are turning to religion as a source of comfort and solace in our increasingly chaotic world. But rather than live a cloistered life of seclusion, the Daughters of Saint Paul actively embrace social media, using platforms like Instagram, Twitter, and Facebook to evangelize, collectively calling themselves the #MediaNuns. In this collective memoir, eight of these Sisters share their own discernment journeys, struggles and crises of faith that they’ve overcome, and episodes from their daily lives. Through these reflections, the Sisters also offer practical takeaways and tips for living a more spiritually-fulfilled life, no matter your religious affiliation. In a collection as diverse and varied as the Daughters of Saint Paul themselves, Millennial Nuns will appeal to any reader looking to discover more about balancing faith with the modern age.

30 review for Millennial Nuns: Reflections on Living a Spiritual Life in a World of Social Media

  1. 5 out of 5

    Sarah

    Highly, highly recommend this book by the #medianuns and about the #millennialnuns. The Daughters of St Paul have been dear to me for many years, and they were my first publisher. This book highlights 8 of the sisters who are close to my age, outlining their experience and journey to being a religious sister. I laughed, I geared up, I thoroughly enjoyed this. Also pairs nicely with the porch swing and an IPA.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Poptart19 (ren)

    4 stars I’m not Catholic, but this is really good. A collection of essays by 8 religious sisters, reflecting on their callings, how they discerned their vocations, what it’s like to serve & to love, & how they met Jesus & his love. This book moved me & spoke to my heart. [What I liked:] •Very well written. Spiritual writing can often be dry, boring, or unengaging, & this book is the opposite. The essays are personal, yet resonated with my own life experiences & my spiritual life: longing for God bu 4 stars I’m not Catholic, but this is really good. A collection of essays by 8 religious sisters, reflecting on their callings, how they discerned their vocations, what it’s like to serve & to love, & how they met Jesus & his love. This book moved me & spoke to my heart. [What I liked:] •Very well written. Spiritual writing can often be dry, boring, or unengaging, & this book is the opposite. The essays are personal, yet resonated with my own life experiences & my spiritual life: longing for God but feeling distant from him; wanting clarity for the future, but being called to take steps of faith; learning how to live authentically; finding peace & life through prayer; developing a relationship with Jesus where you listen to his voice. •The book isn’t written only to Catholics, & concepts non-Catholics may not be aware of are explained. As a non-Catholic, I appreciate that the writers didn’t just assume their audience was in-group. •There is just so much love in this book. It’s interesting to read, has info about discerning a religious vocation, but also offers lots of encouragement & meaning for any life path. But mostly, I just felt a lot of Christ’s love while reading this book. [What I didn’t like as much:] •I guess I just wish it was longer? [I received an ARC ebook copy from NetGalley in exchange for my honest review. Thank you for the book!]

  3. 5 out of 5

    Karen Clements

    True confessions, I picked this up with a little apprehension, not sure how much I could possibly have in common with a group of nuns, regardless of their age. I may be a Protestant, but I do know that nuns are not all elderly women singing with Julie Andrews's Maria, locked in their stone convents, but I wasn't expecting young [millennial] women who joyfully and exuberantly write about spreading the Good News using all forms of media. Even social media! These women are more properly called "sis True confessions, I picked this up with a little apprehension, not sure how much I could possibly have in common with a group of nuns, regardless of their age. I may be a Protestant, but I do know that nuns are not all elderly women singing with Julie Andrews's Maria, locked in their stone convents, but I wasn't expecting young [millennial] women who joyfully and exuberantly write about spreading the Good News using all forms of media. Even social media! These women are more properly called "sisters," and their stories of a call to serve God are inspiring, transparent, and real. I appreciated their diverse backgrounds and their honesty in sharing that no, they didn't grow up intending to live the religious life. There were doubts and fears that were overcome by love and camaraderie, and now they live and thrive in the freedom to express their creative gifts and share with others. Thanks to NetGalley for the arc. Highly recommended

  4. 5 out of 5

    Meagan

    3.5 stars. While I'm not Catholic myself, I found this book really insightful and practical, full of examples on how to pursue Christ and share one's faith via media. Sometimes I wish that the religious life were more of a "thing" in Protestant circles in addition to Catholic/Anglican! Especially being single myself, way past an age range where I thought life would look much different than it does ... I find myself wondering and contemplating how to live a life fully devoted to Christ. How would i 3.5 stars. While I'm not Catholic myself, I found this book really insightful and practical, full of examples on how to pursue Christ and share one's faith via media. Sometimes I wish that the religious life were more of a "thing" in Protestant circles in addition to Catholic/Anglican! Especially being single myself, way past an age range where I thought life would look much different than it does ... I find myself wondering and contemplating how to live a life fully devoted to Christ. How would it really look to be single like Paul (or even the ultimate, Christ himself!) and fully dedicate myself to Christ? What does it really mean to "work out my salvation with fear and trembling" (Phil. 2:12) or be "anxious about the affairs of the Lord" (1 Cor. 7) as a single? This book provides a great kick-starter for that, to get the creative juices flowing. I loved the varying examples, and how it effectively illustrated that we are all members of the body and have different skill sets/roles/giftings. I received an eARC of the book from the publisher via NetGalley. All opinions are my own.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Heidee Howard

    *Note - I don't give star ratings to books where it is blatantly obvious I'm not the right audience. Though considering my status as a (highly) lapsed Catholic, the sisters might disagree on that...* I picked this up because I have a Gen Z loved-one beginning the path to sisterhood, and I thought it could give me some perspective. In a way it did. Getting into the heads of people who chose the life she is choosing gave me some insight, but I was a bit disappointed that the use of social media was *Note - I don't give star ratings to books where it is blatantly obvious I'm not the right audience. Though considering my status as a (highly) lapsed Catholic, the sisters might disagree on that...* I picked this up because I have a Gen Z loved-one beginning the path to sisterhood, and I thought it could give me some perspective. In a way it did. Getting into the heads of people who chose the life she is choosing gave me some insight, but I was a bit disappointed that the use of social media wasn't really covered. Considering it is in the title, I thought the sisters would evaluate balancing their religious life with the trials that come with social media, but the book was really a bunch of individual essays that amounted to testimonials. Perfect for many. Kind of a bummer for me.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Jamie

    I just adore the Daughters of Saint Paul. Here 8 religious sisters share their journey to where they are now. I really appreciated their candidness and venerability in sharing their stories. So much was so very relatable in many ways.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Reading Our Shelves

    Full review at: https://readingourshelves.com/2021/07... These aren’t the nuns your parents complain about from their Catholic school days… these ladies are young and on Instagram. Even though I grew up Catholic – and around nuns – I hadn’t heard of the Daughters of St. Paul before. Having been a media/broadcasting major back in my school days, I can’t help but be attracted to their mission. From the intro: “The Daughters of St. Paul reflect deeply on how people interact with the media and are form Full review at: https://readingourshelves.com/2021/07... These aren’t the nuns your parents complain about from their Catholic school days… these ladies are young and on Instagram. Even though I grew up Catholic – and around nuns – I hadn’t heard of the Daughters of St. Paul before. Having been a media/broadcasting major back in my school days, I can’t help but be attracted to their mission. From the intro: “The Daughters of St. Paul reflect deeply on how people interact with the media and are formed by it.” After an introduction, the following chapters of the book are each written by a different member of the order. Almost all of them tell the story of how they came to learn about the Daughters of St. Paul, discerned their calling to be a nun, and maybe what they do within the order now. I read a lot of memoirs, and love a good personal story. But, after a few chapters, I felt like the format started getting repetitive. Obviously these women have different backgrounds and details to their stories, but most came to discover their longing to be a nun around college age. Many of them confirmed their belief in this calling by visiting the order’s Mother House in Boston. But about halfway through the book – right when I started feeling the repetitiveness – we meet a nun who is in charge of helping curious young women with this act of discernment. So now, we can see the process from the other side. It was exactly the change of pace that was needed at that point. I would also say that one of the most compelling personal stories comes in the back half of the book – so it is worth moving through the slight repetitiveness. There are a lot of good thoughts and quotes in here, many of which are about faith. But there are also inspiring thoughts on finding and pursuing one’s calling in life, which could appeal to people of any (or no) faiths. This is a fun and uplifting read. I have even looked up a few of the contributors on Instagram – and from there I learned that they also have a podcast!

  8. 5 out of 5

    Catherine

    There's so much to love about this book, but I think my favorite part is how each sister made a gift of her own vulnerability in sharing her story. They are really determined to make sure you leave this book without any stereotypes about what the "ideal" nun should be, and instead encourage you to enter into where God is in your own messy life and thank Him for being there. This was a beautiful read. There's so much to love about this book, but I think my favorite part is how each sister made a gift of her own vulnerability in sharing her story. They are really determined to make sure you leave this book without any stereotypes about what the "ideal" nun should be, and instead encourage you to enter into where God is in your own messy life and thank Him for being there. This was a beautiful read.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Melissa Chura

    Wonderful read! The Sisters are honest, relatable, and contagiously hopeful in their reflections on how to live a Godly life in such a time as this.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Richard Propes

    The Daughters of Saint Paul are collectively known as the #MediaNuns, a consecrated religious order of Catholic Sisters who simultaneously observe their committed vows while embracing social media with active utilization of platforms like Instagram, Twitter, and Facebook to evangelize. Let's be honest. What do you think of when you hear the word Sister? You are likely a lot like me. You think of older women. You might think of rulers. You may even think of those wonderfully retro black and white The Daughters of Saint Paul are collectively known as the #MediaNuns, a consecrated religious order of Catholic Sisters who simultaneously observe their committed vows while embracing social media with active utilization of platforms like Instagram, Twitter, and Facebook to evangelize. Let's be honest. What do you think of when you hear the word Sister? You are likely a lot like me. You think of older women. You might think of rulers. You may even think of those wonderfully retro black and white habits. If you're the right age (or the wrong age depending on your views), you might even think of Gidget. Or Whoopi. You're not likely to think about younger women. You're not likely to think about friends, artists, writers, businesswomen, advocates, and scholars. Yet, this is exactly what you find in "Millennial Nuns: Reflections on Living a Spiritual Life in a World of Social Media," a light yet fulfilling memoir entering the lives of eight of The Daughters of Saint Paul's younger Sisters as they share their own discernment journeys, struggles and crises of faith to be overcome, and glimpses into their daily lives. The Sisters in "Millennial Nuns" seem surprisingly approachable, reverent yet honest in their testimonies and willing to share with transparency and vulnerability. They offer practical takeaways from their own journeys along with tips for living a more spiritually fulfilled life no matter your religious affiliation. Balancing faith and the often frenzied nature of everyday life in this modern age can be difficult, but "Millennial Nuns" gives us an inside view of how this is accomplished by The Daughters of Saint Paul and I'd dare say it also offers a glimpse into how religious communities can and are adapting for changing times and inviting those with a sense of deep spiritual call into the consecrated life when the consecrated life seems so at odds with the world these days. Even as an older, non-Catholic male myself (though I have attended quite a few Masses), I took much away "Millennial Nuns" and thoroughly enjoyed my reading of it. I easily imagined myself having these very conversations with these Sisters as they discuss discernment, spiritual discipline, the differences between religious orders, and the joy they find in devoting their lives in marriage to Jesus Christ. As is likely always true with a collective memoir, there will be some testimonies that resonate more than others depending upon one's own life and experiences. However, collectively "Millennial Nuns" is a refreshing and engaging journey into the lives of eight women who made their vows earlier in life and whose lives feel all the richer and more meaningful for it. "Millennial Nuns" is a unique yet wonderful read for the spiritually inclined of any path who wish to more deeply explore and understand how to better live a spiritual life while remaining engaged with the modern world.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Janet

    Date reviewed/posted: March 2, 2021 Publication date: July 6, 2021 When life for the entire galaxy and planet has turned on its end, you are continuing to #maskup and #lockdown to be in #COVID19 #socialisolation as the #secondwave is upon us, AND it is a loverly minus 26 degrees, snowy and icy where I am currently stuck living, so superspeed readers like me can read 300+ pages/hour, so yes, I have read the book … and many more today. I requested and received a temporary digital Advance Reader Copy Date reviewed/posted: March 2, 2021 Publication date: July 6, 2021 When life for the entire galaxy and planet has turned on its end, you are continuing to #maskup and #lockdown to be in #COVID19 #socialisolation as the #secondwave is upon us, AND it is a loverly minus 26 degrees, snowy and icy where I am currently stuck living, so superspeed readers like me can read 300+ pages/hour, so yes, I have read the book … and many more today. I requested and received a temporary digital Advance Reader Copy of this book from #NetGalley, the publisher and the author in exchange for an honest review. From the publisher, as I do not repeat the contents or story of books in reviews, I let them do it as they do it better than I do 😸. Discover how to engage in a faith-filled life in the era of social media from a group of young, consecrated Catholic sisters. Friend. Artist. Writer. Businesswomen. Advocate. Scholar. The women whose pieces are included in this book hold many different titles. But they all share two important characteristics. First, they are all young women. Second, they are all consecrated religious of the Catholic order the Daughters of Saint Paul. They are millennial nuns. More and more people—especially millennials—are turning to religion as a source of comfort and solace in our increasingly chaotic world. But rather than live a cloistered life of seclusion, the Daughters of Saint Paul actively embrace social media, using platforms like Instagram, Twitter, and Facebook to evangelize, collectively calling themselves the #MediaNuns. In this collective memoir, eight of these Sisters share their own discernment journeys, struggles and crises of faith that they’ve overcome, and episodes from their daily lives. Through these reflections, the Sisters also offer practical takeaways and tips for living a more spiritually-fulfilled life, no matter your religious affiliation. In a collection as diverse and varied as the Daughters of Saint Paul themselves, Millennial Nuns will appeal to any reader looking to discover more about balancing faith with the modern age. This is a really interesting read as the nuns explained their journey from a secular world to a religious one full of social media. Check out the hashtag - these are some very interesting religious sisters which I learned are completely different from religious NUNS. (I thought they were one ... umm...nun ... of the same...they are not!). Each story presented was decidedly different and although I wish that they showed some of their social media posts along with their stories, the book was still a good read. And I will say it ... FINALLY, SOME MILLENNIALS THAT I CAN STOMACH!

  12. 5 out of 5

    Gail

    While the number of Roman Catholic priests and nuns has been declining worldwide and in the United States for decades, there has been a small bump in the number of Millennials answering the call. Millennial Nuns: Reflections on Living a Spiritual Life in a World of Social Media offers the stories of eight Millennial women who joined the Daughters of Saint Paul, a Roman Catholic international religious congregation. Unlike nuns of past generations whose existence was often marked by isolation, th While the number of Roman Catholic priests and nuns has been declining worldwide and in the United States for decades, there has been a small bump in the number of Millennials answering the call. Millennial Nuns: Reflections on Living a Spiritual Life in a World of Social Media offers the stories of eight Millennial women who joined the Daughters of Saint Paul, a Roman Catholic international religious congregation. Unlike nuns of past generations whose existence was often marked by isolation, these women (#MediaNuns) have embraced social media to evangelize, including Instagram, Twitter, and Facebook. Each woman’s personal story is unique: some came from dysfunctional backgrounds, some were disenchanted with the pressures of the secular world, some wanted the strong guidance of a religious life, but all share a deep faith and love of Christ, to a degree that many readers may find difficult to understand: relationship to Jesus is sometimes described in romantic terms. However, the reader will also discern that each of these women is at peace with her decision and wishes to spread the fruits of that peace and fulfillment to others. Verdict: A glimpse into lives that most of us will never know but which social media is making less of a mystery.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Rya

    I greatly enjoyed this book. As a millennial who considered religious life in my early 20s, I know how difficult it can be to sort out a vocation. It's especially difficult as life these days seems so much more complicated, fast-paced, and unpredictable than it was for our grandparents. This book explores the stories of many women from diverse backgrounds who were all called to religious life with a common purpose. I appreciated seeing the ways in which seemingly unrelated paths all led to the sa I greatly enjoyed this book. As a millennial who considered religious life in my early 20s, I know how difficult it can be to sort out a vocation. It's especially difficult as life these days seems so much more complicated, fast-paced, and unpredictable than it was for our grandparents. This book explores the stories of many women from diverse backgrounds who were all called to religious life with a common purpose. I appreciated seeing the ways in which seemingly unrelated paths all led to the same place and the ways in which the call to sisterhood was often the last thing these women expected to hear. I think this book can be enjoyed by anyone with an interest in religion and why people make the choices that they do. It shatters the traditional image of religious sisters or nuns as strict and unwavering in their faith and shows that it's often those with the most doubt and those who are the most lost that choose religious life. Once when I was trying a little too hard to be perfect, I remember a Cistercian vocations director telling me that "strong and faithful people who find it easy to resist temptation don't need to join convents. Religious orders are for those who struggle the most."

  14. 4 out of 5

    Nikki

    I just love it. I've wondered how nuns and the more devout are dealing with the changes of social media and refraining from temptation. I am not Catholic but was raised with a stricter Christian upbringing and was "half Catholic" when I was with my grandparents. However, it was very open to other beliefs and presented things in a way that would make it a quick read for anyone, not just those who had strict Christian beliefs. I just love it. I've wondered how nuns and the more devout are dealing with the changes of social media and refraining from temptation. I am not Catholic but was raised with a stricter Christian upbringing and was "half Catholic" when I was with my grandparents. However, it was very open to other beliefs and presented things in a way that would make it a quick read for anyone, not just those who had strict Christian beliefs.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Rebecca

    I didn't know the synopsis of this book when I requested early access from Netgalley. I really need to read subtitles more closely. 😉 Once I figured out what exactly I was reading, I discovered that it is a compilation of personal stories and these Millennial Nuns' road to Daughters of St. Paul. Christian books or novels aren't my cup of tea although I have a religious background. Having said that, I really enjoyed seeing their authentic selves and the book really accentuates discernment of lett I didn't know the synopsis of this book when I requested early access from Netgalley. I really need to read subtitles more closely. 😉 Once I figured out what exactly I was reading, I discovered that it is a compilation of personal stories and these Millennial Nuns' road to Daughters of St. Paul. Christian books or novels aren't my cup of tea although I have a religious background. Having said that, I really enjoyed seeing their authentic selves and the book really accentuates discernment of letting other people (and God/prayer/faith) help guide you in your life's journey. All these ladies are born in the 1980s, so I understood all their cultural references-- especially playing "Oregon Trail" 🐂🐂 at school! They all had relatable experiences that made them real. Father Alberione, born in the 1880s, had the vision to use media communication to spread the gospel, and at the turn of the century when media was just beginning!🗞️📻📺 This book has chapters written by each religious sister (the difference between a religious sister and a religious nun is explained in the foreword.) They all have diverse backgrounds, yet there are a lot of similarities in their personal narratives. They all write about love, obedience, faith, identity, relationship, and prayer and how those shaped their lives. They also all write about how twists and turns of life brought them to make decisions to become a part of Daughters of St. Paul. Sister Amanda writes about the language of poverty, obedience, and love. Sister Tracey writes about receiving what's given and accepting God's peace. She describes prayer as a love language with God. "The world changes with our example, not our opinion." Follow her here on Instagram to see her amazing lettering @sistah_tee_letters. Sister Danielle writes "A beautiful life calls us to live more authentically". Sister Jacqueline defines Four Elements as faith, identity, relationships, and commitment. With the fresh, easy-to-read writing, I gave it 4 ⭐.

  16. 5 out of 5

    Katie

    This is a wonderful book for anyone considering religious life, or for anyone who loves reading discernment stories. The sisters were honest, open, and gave glimpses into their lives as #MediaNuns. This is proof that technology can be used for good, to bring others to God and to bring beauty into the lives of many people. I appreciated that the sisters were honest about their hesitancy to become consecrated religious. It sometimes seems that those who discern this path have it easy, or it is abu This is a wonderful book for anyone considering religious life, or for anyone who loves reading discernment stories. The sisters were honest, open, and gave glimpses into their lives as #MediaNuns. This is proof that technology can be used for good, to bring others to God and to bring beauty into the lives of many people. I appreciated that the sisters were honest about their hesitancy to become consecrated religious. It sometimes seems that those who discern this path have it easy, or it is abundantly clear, but the sisters show that it is not always clear cut, and even when it is, doubts can get in the way. The stories told were relatable, and the spiritual messages and guidance given throughout the book are timely and applicable to people of all walks of life. Thank you to the sisters for sharing a glimpse of the beauty (and normalcy!) of religious life in a time where so many people are searching for God. May the sisters be an example for all of us! I requested and received a temporary digital Advance Reader Copy of this book from #NetGalley, the publisher and the author in exchange for an honest review.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Jennifer

    The Millennial Nuns are all young women who are consecrated religious of the Catholic order the Daughters of Saint Paul. They engage in a faith-filled life in the era of social media with the collective term the #MediaNuns. In this book, eight Millennial Nuns share their discernment journeys, struggles and crises of faith, plus episodes of their daily lives. It’s an interesting look at how each woman was called to service and how she serves today. In addition to each nun’s story, the women offer The Millennial Nuns are all young women who are consecrated religious of the Catholic order the Daughters of Saint Paul. They engage in a faith-filled life in the era of social media with the collective term the #MediaNuns. In this book, eight Millennial Nuns share their discernment journeys, struggles and crises of faith, plus episodes of their daily lives. It’s an interesting look at how each woman was called to service and how she serves today. In addition to each nun’s story, the women offer practical takeaways and tips for living a more spiritually fulfilled life. In places, the advice sounds preachy, but I mostly appreciated the encouragement. As I read this book, I felt a spiritual connection to each woman. Their stories make me want to visit every one!

  18. 5 out of 5

    Wisconsin Alumni

    Amanda Detry '12 Coauthor From the coauthor: In this collective memoir, eight young Catholic religious sisters from the congregation of the Daughters of Saint Paul (including Amanda Detry '12) share their discernment journeys, struggles, and crises of faith that they’ve overcome, and episodes from their daily lives. Through these reflections, the sisters also offer practical takeaways and tips for living a more spiritually fulfilled life, no matter your religious affiliation. Amanda Detry '12 Coauthor From the coauthor: In this collective memoir, eight young Catholic religious sisters from the congregation of the Daughters of Saint Paul (including Amanda Detry '12) share their discernment journeys, struggles, and crises of faith that they’ve overcome, and episodes from their daily lives. Through these reflections, the sisters also offer practical takeaways and tips for living a more spiritually fulfilled life, no matter your religious affiliation.

  19. 5 out of 5

    Melissa

    This may be of interest to a younger person engaging in discernment about entering a religious order. I found the book dull and I kept putting it down, unable to finish the book. NOTE: This book was sent to me as part of a Goodreads Giveaway promotion.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Fr. Edward Looney

    This book will affirm your belief in the real presence.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Haley

  22. 4 out of 5

    Jude Ann Marie

  23. 4 out of 5

    Sarahbeth Caplin

  24. 5 out of 5

    Joy Matteson

  25. 5 out of 5

    Autumn Elizabeth

  26. 5 out of 5

    Nicole Hughes

  27. 5 out of 5

    Taylor

  28. 5 out of 5

    Meghan Hermes

  29. 5 out of 5

    Emily

  30. 4 out of 5

    Three Boys Mom

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