Divine Providence Sister Fran Moore

Divine Providence Sister Fran Moore

Vicar for Religious

Meet the Vicar of Religious

In her role as Vicar of Religious Sister Fran More, C.D.P., coordinates the happenings with religious communities on a diocesan level as well as a national level.

Sister also helps coordinate school visits for women and men religious to help promote religious life and vocations to religious life.

Her office hours are 8:30 a.m.–4:30 p.m., Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday.

Contact Sister Fran at (859) 392-1500, ext. 1569.

News:

Sisters are recognized for their work and leadership in the diocese

Messenger article June 16, 2017

The Picnic for Women Religious is an afternoon designed to thank diocesan sisters and nuns for their work and offer them a chance to spend time together. Nearly 90 sisters and nuns attended the annual picnic on June 9th. Some of the sisters who took part, at more than 85 years old, have been serving the diocese for more than 65 years. Several younger novices were also recognized amongst the group. (Click Here to Read More)

Events:

Jubilee Celebration, Saturday, November 4th, 10 a.m., Cathedral Basilica of the Assumption, Covington.

Religious in the Diocese:

Learn More About the Communities

Like the Sisters on Facebook

The Diocese of Covington is home to five communities of Women Religious and one Public Association of the Faithful. Learn more about them by visiting their Facebook page and join them for spiritual events and service activities.

Click on “Like Page”  below to follow them:

Benedictine Sisters of St. Walburg Monastery

Passionist Nuns

Sisters of Divine Providence

Sisters of Notre Dame

Sisters of St. Joseph the Worker

Franciscan Daughters of Mary

CathedralBaldacchinoWebOn Transfiguration

“I doubt …

that we could produce a more spectacular example of the principle of transfiguration than the cross itself….

It was a ghastly instrument of death, of an excruciatingly awful death reserved for the most notorious malefactors.

It was an object of dread and shame.

This instrument of a horrendous death has been spectacularly transfigured. Once a means of death, it is now perceived by Christians to be the source of life eternal.”

Desmond Tutu, “God Has a Dream”