Many of our sisters are currently retired and working in part-time ministries. However, we have a long history of teaching, nursing, and ministering throughout the United States and Puerto Rico. These stories catalogue our history of hope and our legacy of service —be sure to let us know if you spot a sister who served you in the past!
Read our Latest Stories
In our fourth episode, Dominican Sister of Hope Peggy Devlin, OP details how Catherine understood Christ to be the great bridge that links the Divine with the human.
How many moments have we experienced the tension of our diversity and the redemptive grace of clarity?
Our song speaks of our encounters with the Divine as we acknowledge that the Divine presence permeates all aspects of cosmic life and all experiences of pain and joy we may be having personally.
Dominican Sister of Hope Beth McCormick, OP reveals similarities between Catherine’s time and our very own.
Associate Dominican Sister of Hope Debbie Egan expounds the fire that animates Catherine of Siena’s preaching.
I am convinced that this container, full of grace, mystery, Hope and Presence, is the NOW where I am called to be.
The Dominican Sisters of Hope can’t visit with their members in senior living/nursing facilities, so they’re doing the next best thing: buying lunch for the healthcare workers who are caring for them.
Dominican Sister of Hope Catherine Walsh, OP reveals the determination and single-minded focus on truth that marked Catherine of Siena as a radical woman in Medieval society.
I’ve never thought of Hope as a wish list (as in “I hope the weather is good tomorrow.”) No, Hope is holy root energy, grace planted here on Earth, grounded as we are and reaching for the light.
What the witnesses saw on Good Friday looked like the end, it was the beginning; they saw death – it was life; what looked like failure was victory; darkness gave way to light and despair to HOPE.