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I was a Sister of Providence for 33 years. For me, being a Sister of Providence was a transformative experience.
‘Even a pleasant smile or a friendly word to a stranger can have a result beyond anything we could imagine.’
Join the Sisters of Providence Volunteer Services for some light refreshments and to learn about the many fun and meaningful volunteer opportunities we offer.
A former volunteer herself, Sarah is the Coordinator of Volunteer Services for the Sisters of Providence. For more information on volunteering, contact Sarah at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 812-535-2878.
In this summer issue of the Sisters of Providence HOPE magazine, we share about the gifts of God’s mission, the loving benefactors who keep our mission alive with their gifts, retired Sisters who continue to give of themselves and much more, including our annual report.
‘And we stand with you, Anna, as you continue to follow the path of Providence, as you continue to surrender and trust that God will make a miracle in your life.’
Precise, mathematical, purposeful. All words that describe Sister Jean Fuqua, SP — and her art.
Funding for a second social worker was described as “a game changer for our community,” at Providence Cristo Rey High School (PCR) in Indianapolis, a sponsored ministry of the Sisters of Providence. “The money enables PCR to have social worker personnel available to provide staff, parents and students a better understanding of factors (cultural, societal, economic, familial, health) affecting a student’s performance and behavior, crucial understandings for the low-income students and families that we serve.”
Volunteers stitch their way into our hearts Charla Evinger and Cheryl Murphy are co-owners of Mamas Mending in Marshall, Illinois, and also volunteers extraordinaire for the Sisters of Providence. When…
Retired Sisters of Providence in the Lourdes Hall Assisted Living Residence of Providence Health Care are transforming plastic grocery and shopping bags into warm sleeping mats. Homeless residents of the Terre Haute area can use these to stretch out and sleep on at night.
“Woodworking is a kind of metaphor for ways I have always sought out and found God,” Sister Carolyn said. “What I do with wood I have done in many other ways throughout my personal and ministerial life.”
“Who knew that I would be calling my cane ‘an unexpected blessing?’ But I have come to realize what a friend it is!”
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