Campus Preaching

Feel the love of God through His words.

The Solemnity of Our Lord Jesus Christ, King of the Universe
Gospel JN 18:33B-37

Pilate said to Jesus, "Are you the King of the Jews?" Jesus answered, "Do you say this on your own
or have others told you about me?" Pilate answered, "I am not a Jew, am I? Your own nation and the chief priests handed you over to me. What have you done?"

Jesus answered, "My kingdom does not belong to this world. If my kingdom did belong to this world,
my attendants would be fighting to keep me from being handed over to the Jews. But as it is, my kingdom is not here."

So Pilate said to him, "Then you are a king?" Jesus answered, "You say I am a king. For this I was born and for this I came into the world, to testify to the truth. Everyone who belongs to the truth listens to my voice."

Gospel Reflection

November 25, 2018 marks the catholic observance of the Solemnity of our Lord Jesus Christ, King of the Universe or what is popularly known as the Christ the King Sunday. It is during this particular Sunday that we remember with loving respect the King of Kings whose kingdom is not of this world.

When I was a lot younger, my notion of a king is someone who is very rich and powerful, who rules over others and people look up to him as someone who has wisdom over all things like those portrayed in fairy tales. As years passed, this notion has been re-shaped by different situations that happened along the way. I realized that not all kings are good nor are they that powerful or influential. There are also bad and sometimes, weak kings.

But now that I have aged, there is just one true King for me, a king who is all GOOD and very loving at that. He is the only ONE who stood by me in all my life experiences, not only during the good and happy times, but more especially during the turbulent episodes in my life. The trials I underwent in the past decade or so were the most difficult lessons I have learned so far. Difficult though they may seem on the surface, deep inside me something was made stronger – my faith. It is during the lowest point in my life that I realized I became closer to my King. Instead of nurturing the feeling of brokenness, God allowed humility to set in my heart which enabled me to be a lot more submissive to His Holy will. It is only with humility that we can discern who God is in our life and what kind of relationship we must have with Him. Kudos to the only true King, our Lord and our God!

C.G. Santos
 
Date of Posting: 25 November 2018
Posted By: C.G. Santos
Thirty-third Sunday in Ordinary Time Lectionary: 158
Gospel MK 13:24-32

Jesus said to his disciples: "In those days after that tribulation the sun will be darkened, and the moon will not give its light, and the stars will be falling from the sky, and the powers in the heavens will be shaken.

"And then they will see 'the Son of Man coming in the clouds' with great power and glory and then he will send out the angels and gather his elect from the four winds, from the end of the earth to the end of the sky.

Learn a lesson from the fig tree. When its branch becomes tender and sprouts leaves, you know that summer is near. In the same way, when you see these things happening know that he is near at the gates. Amen I say to you, this generation will not pass away until all these things have taken place. Heaven and earth will pass away but my words will not pass away.

"But of that day or hour, no one knows, neither the angels in heaven, nor the Son, but only the Father."

Gospel Reflection

Every Sunday, after attending the 7:30 am mass in our parish, it is a common sight to see a group of women walking with their long, stick umbrellas and knocking at the doors of houses along their route. These women belong to the Jehovah’s Witness, a millenarian, restorationist Christian denomination with non-Trinitarian beliefs. The Jehovah’s Witness followers are very well known for their door-to-door preaching. Predictions of the “end times” or “final Judgment” is also associated with the Jehovah’s Witnesses with its founder initially predicting it to happen in 1914. Four more predictions followed but to no avail. The last prediction was made in 1995.

These predictions on the Final Judgement are very much contrary to what is being said in our Gospel reading this Sunday: no one knows except the Father, who created all things, including us and everything around us. No single person, not the angels nor the Son of God can tell when the world would end. It is only God the Father who does.

The Gospel I believe, does not intend to frighten us or instill fear among us. It is simply reminding us that all things will come to an end according to the Father’s plan; as to the exact date and time, nobody knows. It is more of a reminder to us followers of Christ to look into our lives and reflect on how far our relationship with God has deepened and how we have been obeying His commands. It calls for introspection and action on things we have yet to accomplish to fulfill God’s plan for us. The operative word is preparation. Are we preparing well for the eventuality? Do we have that much faith in God to trust Him for our salvation?

I close this reflection with one of Steve Jobs’ famous lines – “Live your day as if it was your last”. Have a blessed week ahead!

C.G. Santos
 
Date of Posting: 18 November 2018
Posted By: C.G. Santos
Thirty-second Sunday in Ordinary Time Lectionary: 155
Gospel MK 12:38-44

In the course of his teaching Jesus said to the crowds, "Beware of the scribes, who like to go around in long robes and accept greetings in the marketplaces, seats of honor in synagogues, and places of honor at banquets. They devour the houses of widows and as a pretext recite lengthy prayers. They will receive a very severe condemnation."

He sat down opposite the treasury and observed how the crowd put money into the treasury. Many rich people put in large sums. A poor widow also came and put in two small coins worth a few cents. Calling his disciples to himself, he said to them, "Amen, I say to you, this poor widow put in more than all the other contributors to the treasury. For they have all contributed from their surplus wealth, but she from her poverty has contributed all she had her whole livelihood."

Gospel Reflection
About three weeks ago, the World Mission Sunday was observed around the world with the theme “Together with young people, let us bring the Gospel to all.” Preparing young people to be kind, generous, and caring during their tender years is a simple yet effective and beneficial approach in honing the youth of today. Being taught the value of giving and sharing with others through the World Mission is a tradition I grew up within the halls and walls of La Consolacion School in Caloocan. I truly appreciate the Augustinian sisters for such valued lessons in life.

It is not really the amount one puts in the mission envelope that matters. It is the kind of heart one has when he puts in his offering for others. Generally, the student community gave generously except for a few, whose intentions were rather uncertain. There were also people who chose to return the envelopes without putting anything inside them. It is alright as this is not tithing nor an imposition. It is voluntary – it is sharing, it is caring. Just like the widow in the Gospel, we should all be motivated by our love for God and for our fellow beings when we share our blessings and whatever we would want to share. This is the essence of true charity: being selfless and self-sacrificing.

The first of the eight beatitudes, “Blessed are the poor in spirit, for theirs is the kingdom of heaven”, is a good reflection passage in relation to this Sunday’s Gospel. Poor in spirit doesn’t mean those who experience financial poverty, but it should be understood in the context of our relationship with our Creator. Poor in spirit is more of spiritual poverty. To be poor in spirit is to humble down and acknowledge our need for God and our dependence on Him for our salvation. If we do the opposite, that is, let pride rule in our hearts, we become selfish and self-satisfied that we feel we don’t need God at all.

In closing, I invite you dear reader to ponder on how generous you have been to others, not only in terms of finances but more importantly, your time, talent, and even your consideration of others. I pray that each and every one reading this would really practice generosity as the widow in the Gospel did. Further, let us also imitate the Sacred Heart of the Blessed Mother in following God’s will. Amen.

C.G. Santos
 
Date of Posting: 11 November 2018
Posted By: C.G. Santos
Thirty-first Sunday in Ordinary Time Lectionary: 152
Gospel MK 12:28B-34

One of the scribes came to Jesus and asked him, "Which is the first of all the commandments?" Jesus replied, "The first is this: Hear, O Israel! The Lord our God is Lord alone! You shall love the Lord your God with all your heart, with all your soul, with all your mind, and with all your strength. The second is this:
You shall love your neighbor as yourself. There is no other commandment greater than these." The scribe said to him, "Well said, teacher. You are right in saying, 'He is One and there is no other than he.'
And 'to love him with all your heart, with all your understanding, with all your strength, and to love your neighbor as yourself' is worth more than all burnt offerings and sacrifices." And when Jesus saw that he answered with understanding, he said to him, "You are not far from the kingdom of God." And no one dared to ask him any more questions.

Gospel Reflection

We have been given the 10 commandments to guide us on how to live as God wanted us to. On the surface, a lot of people believe these commands are very easy to observe and follow. However, when we give it a careful and reflective thought and look beyond the written words, one might say, it’s a lot difficult than you really think it is, as following the commandments entails a lot of sacrifices and giving up of one’s self for others. Following God’s commandments demands us to become selfless.

The 10 commandments can be simplified into two: love for God (1st to 3rd) and love for others as we love ourselves (4th to the 10th). Before we could love others, we should learn to love God first. How do we do this? Through prayers and constant communication with God. We strive to do all things that please our Creator, keeping our focus on Him in every littlest things we do. And if we love God with all our heart, soul, and mind, that is the only time we could love ourselves and our fellow beings. Our experiences in life will tell us that doing the primordial and greatest commandment is not an easy task. Every now and then, we fall into sin that displeases God. For some people, religious observance is enough to know God and get closer to Him. But this is not so, as obedience to God urges us to move beyond religious observance and drives us to discovering ourselves further and consequently, develop a closer relationship with God. When this happens, we are reconciling our will with that of the Father, allowing God’s superior will to govern our own will.

I invite you dear reader to take a few minutes to reflect on your relationship with God, with yourself, and with all the people you encounter daily, especially your loved ones, your family, co-workers, and even those people whom you are at odds with. Pray to God and allow Him to illumine your mind and open your heart as He transforms you to the kind of person He would love you to be. God loves you!

C.G. Santos
 
Date of Posting: 04 November 2018
Posted By: C.G. Santos
Thirtieth Sunday in Ordinary Time Lectionary: 149
Gospel MK 10:46-52

As Jesus was leaving Jericho with his disciples and a sizable crowd, Bartimaeus, a blind man, the son of Timaeus, sat by the roadside begging. On hearing that it was Jesus of Nazareth, he began to cry out and say, "Jesus, son of David, have pity on me." And many rebuked him, telling him to be silent. But he kept calling out all the more, "Son of David, have pity on me." Jesus stopped and said, "Call him." So they called the blind man, saying to him, "Take courage; get up, Jesus is calling you." He threw aside his cloak, sprang up, and came to Jesus. Jesus said to him in reply, "What do you want me to do for you?"
The blind man replied to him, "Master, I want to see." Jesus told him, "Go your way; your faith has saved you." Immediately he received his sight and followed him on the way.

Gospel Reflection

This Sunday’s Gospel reminded me a lot about my experience in the Puerto Princesa Subterranean River National Park several years ago. Initially, it was frightening as what you see is all darkness. And we were cautioned to avoid talking while inside the Underground River, so there was also stillness. The general feeling everyone had then, was like that of a blind person, groping for the littlest light there was and trying to activate more the other senses like hearing while feeling the environment and touching the cold river water. After the short period of darkness and stillness, we were allowed to open our flashlights, and voila, we were awed by the beauty of nature inside the cave. Personally, I said to myself, what a wonderful God I have to create such wondrous nature for us to cherish and enjoy.

I have mentioned earlier that the initial feeling was that of fear as we were blinded by the darkness and stillness that enveloped the cave. This is in contrast to what the blind Bartimaeus showed when he learned about the presence of Jesus in Jericho. He was full of faith and he defied the reproaches of other people when he shouted desperately to get Jesus’ attention. With his remarkable faith, Jesus yielded to his desire to see. And when he was finally able to see, he followed Jesus on the way.

The story in this Sunday’s Gospel teaches us three things. First, we can imitate the kind of faith Bartimaeus had when he asked Jesus for his sight. He gave his full trust to Jesus and surrendered his will to the Supreme will of God. He persisted and never gave up. Second, he did not stop after he was given sight. He followed Jesus. If we ask for God’s mercy and blessings, we must also do our part in putting into good use what we have been given. We need to act on the grace we have been blessed with to spread God’s purpose for us. Lastly, persistence and faith, when combined, produce beneficial results. Jesus saw the sincerity in Bartimaeus’ heart, as this blind man had not witnessed any of the miracles Jesus performed, yet by mere listening to what Jesus did and listening to his voice made him believe more and more, increasing his faith and encouraging him to go to Jesus and ask for his sight. And Jesus did not disappoint him.

C.G. Santos
 
Date of Posting: 28 October 2018
Posted By: C.G. Santos
Twenty-ninth Sunday in Ordinary Time Lectionary: 146
Gospel MK 10:35-45

James and John, the sons of Zebedee, came to Jesus and said to him, "Teacher, we want you to do for us whatever we ask of you." He replied, "What do you wish me to do for you?" They answered him, "Grant that in your glory we may sit one at your right and the other at your left."

Jesus said to them, "You do not know what you are asking. Can you drink the cup that I drink or be baptized with the baptism with which I am baptized?" They said to him, "We can." Jesus said to them, "The cup that I drink, you will drink, and with the baptism with which I am baptized, you will be baptized; but to sit at my right or at my left is not mine to give but is for those for whom it has been prepared." When the ten heard this, they became indignant at James and John.

Jesus summoned them and said to them, "You know that those who are recognized as rulers over the Gentiles lord it over them, and their great ones make their authority over them felt. But it shall not be so among you. Rather, whoever wishes to be great among you will be your servant; whoever wishes to be first among you will be the slave of all. For the Son of Man did not come to be served but to serve and to give his life as a ransom for many."

Gospel Reflection

Today is World Mission Sunday. I find it so apt and timely to have this Sunday’s Gospel reading as it talks about serving, and giving service to others, especially the last line, “For the Son of Man did not come to be served but to serve and give his life as a ransom for many.”

The Gospel for today can be summarized in one word – service. Service in the context of the example shown by Jesus Himself when He gave His own life to bring us salvation. The essence of being great lies not on positions, titles, or achievements. Rather, I believe one can be considered great if he/she has served others with a genuine heart, a heart that seeks no reciprocation, only with the purest intentions and concern for one’s fellow being.

In relation to the World Mission Sunday, our response to the invitation to share to our less or under privileged brothers and sisters is our way of giving service to them. When we respond to their needs by way of our donations and devoting our time with them, we are serving not only them but Christ as well, which is very pleasing to God the Father. By these means, we are able to spread the Good News and at the same time allow love and compassion to prevail among all the children of God.

This year, I saw a big improvement in the manner by which our learners and their parents/guardians have embraced the value of sharing and giving to others. Markedly, there was a noticeable increase in our collections. Thanks to the encouragement and forbearance of the facilitators in each class which highly motivated the learners to share more to the needy. May the Good Lord bless you all more abundantly!

Allow me to close this reflection with a Chinese proverb - “If you want happiness for an hour—take a nap. If you want happiness for a day—go fishing. If you want happiness for a month—get married. If you want happiness for a year—inherit a fortune. If you want happiness for a lifetime—help others.”

C.G. Santos
 
Date of Posting: 21 October 2018
Posted By: C.G. Santos
Twenty-eighth Sunday in Ordinary Time Lectionary: 143
Gospel MK 10:17-27

As Jesus was setting out on a journey, a man ran up, knelt down before him, and asked him, "Good teacher, what must I do to inherit eternal life?" Jesus answered him, "Why do you call me good?
No one is good but God alone. You know the commandments: You shall not kill; you shall not commit adultery; you shall not steal; you shall not bear false witness; you shall not defraud; honor your father and your mother."

He replied and said to him, Teacher, all these I have observed from my youth.” Jesus looking at him, loved him and said to him, “You are lacking in one thing. Go sell what you have, and give to the poor and you will have treasure in heaven; then come and follow me.” At that statement his face fell, and he went away sad for he had many possessions.

Jesus looked around and said to his disciples, "How hard it is for those who have wealth to enter the kingdom of God!" his disciples were amazed at his words. So Jesus again said to them in reply, "Children, how hard it is to enter the kingdom of God! It is easier for a camel to pass through the eye of a needle than for one who is rich to enter the kingdom of God." They were exceedingly astonished and said among themselves, "Then who can be saved?" Jesus looked at them and said, "For human beings it is impossible, but not for God. All things are possible for God."

Gospel Reflection

The Cambridge Dictionary defines the verb observe as “to watch carefully the way something happens or the way someone does something, especially in order to learn more about it.” This is what the young man said he just did when he replied to Jesus’ question if he knew the commandments - he observed all the commandments. And he was told by Jesus that it’s not enough to observe as he missed doing one more thing, i.e. giving up what he has and giving them to the poor to be able to follow him and have eternal life.

Nowadays, there are people who do philanthropic endeavors and finance foundations to make the world a better place to live in. Top of the list are two prominent persons, William Henry Gates III or better known as Bill Gates, the founder of Microsoft Corporation, and Warren Edward Buffett, chairman and CEO of Berkshire Hathaway, an American multinational conglomerate holding company. These two founded The Giving Pledge, where they and other billionaires pledge to contribute a majority of their wealth to philanthropy. Gates and Buffett are two trailblazers who go out of their ways to set a good example to others in giving majority of their wealth to care for others. One may say that they have plenty of wealth to spare that is why they share. I don’t think so, unlike the young man in this Sunday’s Gospel, they parted with a huge part of their wealth so that others will experience the results of effective altruism. The genuine concern for others can be seen in their different programs on poverty alleviation, refugee aid, disaster relief, global health, education, women empowerment, medical research, arts and culture, criminal justice reform, and environmental sustainability.

Again, one might ask: will Gates and Buffet and all the other philanthropists have eternal life with what they have done? Surely, only God knows. Rich or poor, eternal life can’t be defined by what we do or do not do, as it is entirely on God’s grace that we will have eternal life. What we all should work for is the attainment of God’s grace, and everything else will follow, including eternal life.

C.G. Santos
 
Date of Posting: 14 October 2018
Posted By: C.G. Santos
Twenty-sixth Sunday in Ordinary Time Lectionary: 137
Gospel MK 9:38-43, 45, 47-48

At that time, John said to Jesus, "Teacher, we saw someone driving out demons in your name, and we tried to prevent him because he does not follow us." Jesus replied, "Do not prevent him. There is no one who performs a mighty deed in my name who can at the same time speak ill of me. For whoever is not against us is for us. Anyone who gives you a cup of water to drink because you belong to Christ, amen I say to you, you will surely not lose his reward.

"Whoever causes one of these little ones who believe in me to sin, it would be better for him if a great millstone were put around his neck and he were thrown into the sea. If your hand causes you to sin, cut it off. It is better for you to enter into life maimed than with two hands to go into Gehenna, into the unquenchable fire. And if your foot causes you to sin, cut if off. It is better for you to enter into life crippled than with two feet to be thrown into Gehenna. And if your eye causes you to sin, pluck it out.
Better for you to enter into the kingdom of God with one eye than with two eyes to be thrown into Gehenna, where 'their worm does not die, and the fire is not quenched.'"

Gospel Reflection

Exclusivity is one word which Jesus I believe is very much against to as stated in Mark 9:40 where He said “For whoever is not against us is for us.” Jesus’ offer of salvation is for everybody. There is no small or big deed as long as you do everything for God’s greater glory. When we center on exclusivity, we fail to give our complete trust in the Lord.
St. Therese of Lisieux or The Little Flower of Jesus as she is popularly known, is the perfect example of a true disciple or follower of Christ. St. Therese did not do any extraordinary thing but to love God with all her heart and soul, dedicating her short, simple life to God alone, setting aside her own happiness. Whatever she did then were all faithfully offered to God that no ailments or doubts can impede her expression of total commitment, anchoring herself in God’s merciful love. Her unshakeable faith and trust in God was strongly manifested in her deathbed. At age 24, she died of tuberculosis. Despite her illness, she spoke her last words with so much love uttering, “My God, I love You!”

When I came to know of her story, I must admit I fell in love with her. What is so amazing about her is the fact that her spirituality is doing the ordinary with extraordinary love. In her autobiography, she said “What matters in life is not great deeds, but great love. She lived a very ordinary life, paying attention to other people’s needs, being kind and patient despite the odd treatment given her by others in the convent. She is indeed the saint of the ordinary people doing simple things, routine tasks with so much love for God, where the love overpowers the fame of the good deeds done.

St. Therese showed us how to embrace imperfections, inadequacies, and weaknesses and combat suffering, pain, loneliness, despair, and hopelessness with doing good deeds. I recommend that you pray for St. Therese’s intercession in whatever you do. Her intercession is always effective based from my experience. And don’t be surprised if she showers you with her roses. October 1st is her feast day.

C.G. Santos
 
Date of Posting: 30 September 2018
Posted By: C. G. Santos
Twenty-fifth Sunday in Ordinary Time Lectionary: 134
Gospel MK 9:30-37

Jesus and his disciples left from there and began a journey through Galilee, but he did not wish anyone to know about it. He was teaching his disciples and telling them, “The Son of Man is to be handed over to men and they will kill him, and three days after his death the Son of Man will rise.” But they did not understand the saying, and they were afraid to question him.

They came to Capernaum and, once inside the house, he began to ask them, “What were you arguing about on the way?” But they remained silent. They had been discussing among themselves on the way
who was the greatest. Then he sat down, called the Twelve, and said to them, “If anyone wishes to be first, he shall be the last of all and the servant of all.” Taking a child, he placed it in their midst, and putting his arms around it, he said to them, “Whoever receives one child such as this in my name, receives me; and whoever receives me, receives not me but the One who sent me.”
Gospel Reflection

In the first half of the Gospel, Jesus was trying to convey His message to the disciples of what is about to happen to Him in the next days. Although they cannot fully understand what He meant with His words, they are at the same time afraid to ask Him what He was talking about. This reminded me of some people who do not really want to talk about death. For them, it is something fearful that they rather not discuss at all. Maybe, the disciples felt the same thing, too.

Death is a reality which one will have to face whether he likes it or not. Although it is eventual, nobody knows when the exact time or day it will happen to a particular person. As Jesus was trying to tell His disciples of His forthcoming betrayal and death, His disciples didn’t buy this idea of a suffering Savior. They look forward to a Messiah who will deliver them to triumph, and not someone who will die on the cross. Yet, they were afraid to ask Him for clarifications on what He meant. There are times in our lives when we don’t understand some things about our faith and we felt reluctant to ask for clarifications for fear of being misunderstood and considered ignorant.

The second half of the Gospel speaks of humility and servanthood. Jesus’ reaction to the discussion of the disciples on who was the greatest is a parable that tells them that greatness is not measured by the number of positions or titles and possessions one has, as true greatness springs from genuine servanthood – one whose life is selfless, meaningful, and filled with love and compassion for others. St. Mother Teresa is one good example of a life well-lived on earth. She’s the epitome of true servanthood, offering her being to serve other people.

Sharing this short prayer I encountered while reading Mark 9:30-37 is my way of closing this reflection….”Lord, when suffering or betrayal come my way, let me offer them lovingly to you. Let me believe that my unavoidable sufferings, patiently and lovingly endured, play their part in the saving of the world, Amen.”

C.G. Santos
 
Date of Posting: 23 September 2018
Posted By: C. G. Santos
Twenty-fourth Sunday in Ordinary Time Lectionary: 131
Gospel MK 8:27-35

Jesus and his disciples set out for the villages of Caesarea Philippi. Along the way he asked his disciples,
"Who do people say that I am?" They said in reply, "John the Baptist, others Elijah, still others one of the prophets." And he asked them, "But who do you say that I am?" Peter said to him in reply, "You are the Christ." Then he warned them not tell anyone about him.

He began to teach them that the Son of Man must suffer greatly and be rejected by the elders, the chief priests, and the scribes, and be killed, and rise after three days. He spoke this openly. Then Peter took him aside and began to rebuke him. At this he turned around and, looking at his disciples, rebuked Peter and said, "Get behind me, Satan. You are thinking not as God does, but as human beings do."

He summoned the crowd with his disciples and said to them, "Whoever wishes to come after me must deny himself, take up his cross, and follow me. For whoever wishes to save his life will lose it, but whoever loses his life for my sake and that of the gospel will save it."

Gospel Reflection

This Sunday’s Gospel made me wonder what answer I would give the Lord when He asks me this question. Would I be like Peter who answered based on his faith and trust in God, or would I be answering based on what others are saying, based on one’s personal selfish will as shaped by other’s thinking and not in consonance with that of God.

During my younger years, I would have answered the question in the way the Augustinian sisters would have wanted me to answer, that is, based on the teachings they imparted to us, with Christ being the Savior of mankind. I might have answered the question in the most superficial manner as during those times my relationship with God is still very shallow. Life was simple then, no complications compared to twenty or thirty years after. There were problems, yes, but our parents were there to support us and provide for us.

Now, I could say that things are a lot more different and complicated. But despite the complications, my relationship with God has grown deeper each day that I live. Now, I believe, I can answer God with confidence and tell Him who He is in my life. He is still the Savior the “madres” taught us in our Religion classes, but more than a Savior, He is my friend, my forever friend, who has been with me during my ups and downs. He is the One who makes life worth living despite the ugly, negative things that happened in my life, especially during the early years of my married life. Whenever I share my sad experiences, I no longer feel the bitterness and hatred, as God has already removed such feelings and replaced them with humility and wisdom to understand that God’s ways are far, far different from our humanly ways. I always pray for God’s will to be done unto mine just as Mother Mary had responded when He asked her to become the Mother of God. Submitting our will to the Divine Will means having complete faith and trust in God, even to the extent of carrying our own crosses.

I close this reflection with Philippians 4:7: Then the peace of God that surpasses all understanding will guard your hearts and minds in Christ Jesus.

C.G. Santos
 
Date of Posting: 16 September 2018
Posted By: C. G. Santos

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