Allison Gingras is the founder of ReconciledToYou.com where she blogs about ordinary, every day living of the Catholic faith. Over the last 10 years in Catholic Ministry, Allison has created a BLINK series on Catholic TV; hosted A Seeking Heart with Allison Gingras, and developed the “Words with” daily devotional App called Words with Jesus. Allison’s writing credits include The Catholic Mom’s Prayer Companion, the Created to Relate companion journal; and the Good Enough Parenting CareNote with Abbey Press. Her newest project, the Catholic 24/7 Faith Sharing Journal Series for Women, will be available in late Summer, 2018. Allison offers inspirational presentations on: Seeking Forgiveness, Trust, and JOY! Currently consulting as a Social Media Specialist for Kennedy Brownrigg Catholic Marketing Group, Catholic Marketing Network, and WINE: Women in the New Evangelization. She contributed to Catholicmom.com, WINE, Catholic Stand, Catholic Lane, Catechist Magazine, Shalom Magazine, New Evangelizers, Our Sunday Visitor, and the Catholic Writer’s Guild.
A Seeking Heart is for people seeking some type of connection with Jesus, faith, and others who are also seeking. It is a search for grace through prayer, scripture, and the beauty of the Sacraments. All of this wrapped into our every day, ordinary lives.
Exploring specific Bible verses on anxiety & worry. Plus the MOST amazing story about a bad mammogram; a Scripture for hope; and one incredible confession with a newly minted Priest!! Advice that helps because I am there with you every – single – day.
*Was Jesus’ Mom a Worrier?
*Is Worrying a Sin?
*How Does Grace Help Us with Anxiety?
*New Book Project — can you guess the toic!!
Share your thoughts on anxiety and worry: email@example.com
A Seeking Heart with Allison Gingras – Special Guest: Breadbox Media’s Young Catholics Respond Podcast host, Bill Snyder: PatchworkHeart.org
What a powerful testimony and message of hope!
We wake up every day with an opportunity to make important changes in our lives. We arrive at holiday parties with resolutions at hand. I will not overeat, overdrink, gossip, or let so-and-so aggravate me. We go to bed most nights without having kept a single morning promise and we leave the party riddled with guilt for not keeping a single resolution. Why is that? And HOW on earth do we make it stop? The truly possible task of cooperating with grace all by learning how to ponder.