by M.D. Pitman Holy Family School of Faith (commonly called School of Faith) expanded into Cincinnati just six years ago, but it is already impacting hundreds of Catholic school administrators, faculty and staff across the Archdiocese of Cincinnati. Theologians Mike Scherschligt and Troy Hinkel founded School of Faith in 2005,
John Leyendecker lived a prodigal lifestyle before his conversion to Catholicism in 1999. He sought fulfillment in drugs, alcohol and unchaste relationships. From that place of brokenness, John shares what Jesus Christ has done in his life. Sharing the truth of Christ and His Church in numerous venues over the
The Holy Land, often referred to as the fifth Gospel, offers the Catholic pilgrim an unparalleled spiritual opportunity. Spend five nights in Jerusalem visiting Bethlehem, the Baptismal site at the Jordan River, the Judean hills of the Visitation, and trace Jesus’ steps through all the events of the Holy Week.
Educators in Catholic schools in the Archdiocese of Cincinnati are learning to teach what they believe. Since its inception four years ago, 17 Catholic elementary schools, including three high schools, have embraced School of Faith, a program aimed at providing personal faith development to teachers and staff. “You can’t give
At the end of July, men and women in the Archdiocese of Cincinnati were on the road. On July 28, 19 cyclist began their journey for the Dayton Right to Life annual Hausfeld ND2UD Ride for Life, a 240-mile cycling ride from the University of Dayton to Notre Dame. Across
Through an organization called School of Faith, John Leyendecker discovered his mission is teaching teachers. “School of Faith started working in the Archdiocese of Cincinnati,” said Leyendecker, a northern Kentucky native who now resides in Milford. “Last year, we took 15 Catholic school teachers to the Holy Land for a