Come Adore the Lord Jesus
“The Church and the world have a great need of eucharistic worship. Jesus waits for us in this sacrament of love. Let us be generous with our time in going to meet Him in adoration and in contemplation that is full of faith and ready to make reparation for the great faults and crimes of the world. May our adoration never cease.”
Exposition of The Blessed Sacrament
St. Francis Church
4:30-5:30pm in English
Adoración y Misa
Join Father Carlos at St. Peter on Tuesdays.
Weekly Adoration in Spanish at 5:30pm
Confessions are available from 5:30-6:00pm.
Benediction at 6:15pm
Mass in Spanish at 6:30pm
Divine Mercy Chaplet & Adoration
Join Father Emmanuel for Divine Mercy Chaplet & Adoration
Fridays 6:30pm at St. Peter (except First Fridays)
Open to the public and live-streamed on Facebook
Please note: Last-minute schedule changes will be posted on our Facebook page.
Stations of the Cross are held on Fridays during Lent.
*Covid safety precautions are being followed.
What is Eucharistic Adoration?
The practice of Eucharistic Adoration is a centuries old ritual and falls within a broader category of devotions and rituals that are associated with the Sacrament of the Eucharist. In a particular way, Eucharistic Adoration is an extension of the worship and adoration of the Blessed Sacrament that occurs in every Mass.
In a long-standing practice, a period of Eucharistic Adoration often ends with “benediction,” the blessing of the faith with the Blessed Sacrament.
Several parishes throughout the United States have introduced the practice of perpetual Eucharistic Adoration, while other communities have the custom of shorter periods of Eucharistic Adoration. Care should always be taken that these periods of adoration respect the instructions outlined in Holy Communion and Worship of the Eucharist Outside of Mass, the liturgical book that gives the instructions for the proper celebration of Eucharistic Adoration.
Although adoration of the Blessed Sacrament can never take the place of Eucharistic Communion, many Catholics find great comfort and consolation in their prayers before the Eucharist enshrined in the tabernacle or when it is exposed in the monstrance (both are equally valid, as the Christ is not more present in one than in the other). But when we consider our Eucharistic devotions, it is always important to remember the fundamental connection these acts of devotion have the celebration of the Eucharist in the Mass and reception of Christ in Communion.