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Covecrest is more than a retreat center and summer camp. Covecrest is a community of Catholics committed to transforming teens, transforming parishes, and transforming culture. Will you join us?
Hidden Lake is home to an incredible Catholic community, gorgeous views, welcoming meeting spaces and so much more. Dedicated to leading teens closer to Christ, we hope you'll be welcomed home to Hidden Lake soon.
Roller Coasters. Funnel Cake. A sound caught somewhere between a laugh and a scream. Today, the Road to Emmaus might look a little different, but the purpose is still the same: walk with them.
Women of all ages, backgrounds, and stages of life are invited through this retreat to reflect upon feminine resilience and how it mirrors Jesus in the Eucharist.
There are many women who are a vital part of salvation history and their stories are critical parts of Sacred Scripture. This scriptural devotion will inspire young women to raise their heads along with Mary, Martha, Lydia, and Esther and look into the eyes of Jesus, the God who loves deeply and perfectly.
You are going to make thousands of decisions today and one of them might change your life. Are you confident that what you want and what God want are the same thing? Don’t leave it up to chance - leave it in the hands of the Holy Spirit.
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Edge helps middle schoolers unleash who they were created to be, in Christ.
Life Teen strengthens our teens' Catholic identity, while rooting them firmly in Christ and in His Church.
Why does God allow suffering? In this Edge Video Support, Matt Fradd breaks open this tough question and dives into free will, evil, and the existence of God. Fradd believes that the problem of evil is the greatest emotional obstacle to belief in God, and he discusses a theory by an atheist philosopher that raises questions about how an all-powerful, all-knowing, and all-loving God could allow evil in the world.
He combats this philosophy though with a number of solid points, all stemming from the fact that while evil is an emotional obstacle to belief in God, it is not a strong intellectual obstacle, and as people desiring to know the truth, it’s important to not be led by emotions but by intellect.
Fradd brings up multiple examples of how God is indeed all-powerful, all-knowing, and all-loving despite the existence of evil, and that the existence of evil can actually be an indirect proof of God’s existence. He finishes by reminding us that when we encounter people who are suffering, they don’t need Christian apologetics – they need us to love them and suffer alongside them.