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Eucharistic Miracles

Original price $16.95 - Original price $16.95
Original price $16.95
$16.95 - $16.95
Current price $16.95
Publisher: TAN Books
Publication Date:
Format: Paperback
Pages: 353
Availability: In Stock
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God's miracles have been documented over the centuries and many of these surround the sacredness of the Eucharist. In her book, Eucharistic Miracles, Joan Carroll Cruz stores up 36 such miracles which occurred between 800 AD to the present day.

These blessed moments are carefully highlighted in this work; including Hosts transforming into human flesh, bleeding, levitating, as well as becoming hard as flint when received by a particular person in mortal sin. Every case is backed up and authenticated with extensive investigation conducted by scientists around the world and some of them can still be visited today for veneration.

Aside from recounting these miracles worth celebrating, Eucharistic Miracles also sheds light on various Eucharistic phenomena found among saints. Stories include tales of holy people who only or mostly lived on the Eucharist and how their faith was neither broken nor diminished during periods considered harsh even by today's modern standards—nourishment easily extracted from anyone and anything but succumbing to none.

This book should be lauded by Catholics everywhere as it not only brings clarity to past events related to our Lord Jesus Christ in the Holy Eucharist, but it also provides us with stories that should be recalled continuously in order to build strength within communities across any boundaries we impose upon ourselves now or in years to come. Pick up your copy of Eucharistic Miracles today!

Joan Carroll Cruz:

Joan Carroll Cruz was a native of New Orleans and was the educational product of the School Sisters of Notre Dame. She attended grade school, high school and college under their tutelage. Mrs. Cruz was a tertiary in the Discalced Carmelite Secular Order (Third Order) since 1968; for eight years she served as Mistress of Formation (Novice Mistress). For her non-fiction books, Joan Carroll Cruz depended heavily on information received from foreign shrines, churches, convents and monasteries.