Mary Sharon Moore is dedicated to awakening baptized men, women, and youth to the power of their anointing. She does this through writing, teaching, parish missions, and other events. Mary Sharon's itinerant ministry spans the U.S.
Reserve your dates now for ...
Mary Sharon Moore's 2016 Jubilee of Mercy 5-Day Parish Mission Package
Mary Sharon will tithe 10% of her speaker fee to the social outreach initiative of your parish's choice.
Formed in the Roman Catholic tradition, Mary Sharon Moore helps individuals, parishes, and organizations to identify, animate, and sustain a vibrant expression of their anointing in Christ in our 21st century world.
As a nationally recognized speaker, writer, and spiritual director, Mary Sharon Moore believes that every baptized man, woman, and youth is anointed to stand in the place of Jesus himself in the world we toiuch. She also believes that discerning God's calling is a lifelong discovery for every person.
Mary Sharon's writing and speaking ministry focuses intently on the power of sacramental anointing in the living out of personal mission in the risen Christ Jesus.
As a Catholic spiritual and vocational director, Mary Sharon unites classic Catholic spiritual direction with charism and vocational discernment and the riches of liturgical spirituality for missional clarity in life.
Mary Sharon doesn't offer opinions. She provides clear teaching, keen insight, practical material, and powerful encouragement.
... A personal note from Mary Sharon Are you tired of going forward with the brakes on? Try this simple prayer: "Holy Spirit, I give you complete freedom to be at work in my life this day!"
Quotes Mary Sharon is pondering ... "Prayer and comfortable living are incompatible." (St. Teresa of Avila, Way of Perfection 4:2)
"My solitude is not my own, for I see now how much it belongs to [others]--and that I have a responsibility for it in their regard, not just in my own. It is because I am one with them that I owe it to them to be alone, and when I am alone they are not 'they' but my own self. There are no strangers!" (Thomas Merton, Conjectures of a Guilty Bystander, 1966)