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Junior Kendra Clark examines the ways in which she learned about herself and about God through her study abroad experience, and what it is like readjusting to college life at Santa Clara. In addition, she offers insights on the Ignatian tradition of finding God in all things.
It's a gift to be able to acknowledge the beauty of God's Creation surrounding us every single day.
Santa Clara University upholds the Jesuit value of "being a man for others." But Father Boyle, a Jesuit and author of Tattoos on the Heart, challenges whether service is the ultimate goal, or merely the means to an end.
How can we be thankful in the world we live in? How can we think about Thanksgiving in its idealistic and realistic context? What does a Christian have to say about this?
When it comes to commemorating the UCA martyrs, their legacy can have global implications. Gus Hardy reflects on how the murder of the Jesuits has affected his study abroad experience in the Philippines.
As we struggle to find peace in the challenges we face in our daily lives at college, let us turn to One who is bigger than our circumstances.
Marissa recently had an impassioned interaction with friends on Facebook about privilege. Her blog entry here is a response she posted to the thread on hr profile, which was prompted by the following article: http://groupthink.jezebel.com/to-the-princeton-privileged-kid-1570383740/+Jessica
Aidan's back to consider how to live as a Christian on a daily basis. How do we orient ourselves? How do we find God in all things, even the most mundane tasks? Enjoy reading it and feel free to make comments and ask questions in the provided section.
Kendra Clark challenges popular views of Lent and invites us to consider other ways of acting during the Lenten season. What has your Lenten practice been? What do Kendra's words invite you to consider?
After Marissa Minnick's disappointment at not getting a ticket for the Dalai Lama, she was invited to blog for the university and be at the event. Here she talks about the experience and what it meant to her.
Campus Ministry blogger, Marissa Minnick, recently wrote about her journey from disappointment to peace at not getting a ticket to the Dalai Lama. Last week she received some news, which she writes about here.
First year student and Campus Ministry blogger Aidan O'Neill introduces a new verb and wonders what it means to actually live your faith.
Many students were disappointed when they couldn't get tickets for the Dalai Lama. Here Marissa Minnick grapples with her own response to it and what that means for her.
Sophomore Kendra Clark offers a gentle nudge to action in your faith life through the symbols of winter in this first blog entry of 2014.
Aidan's back with a reflection on the irony of Christmas. Perhaps ironically, he wrote it during Advent. We hope you enjoy reading this and will let us know your thoughts on Aidan's and other blog entries contained herein.
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