"Unity with Jesus, emancipation from sin, love, compassion, joy, reconciliation, and a call to service are the results of taking communion by the family." 3rd (CFC 1717-1719). Although we will emphasize the Eucharist as communion, we will not include the liturgical components and ceremonies.
These are the fruits of sanctity that result from receiving the Eucharist: unity with Jesus, emancipation from sin, life in God's Spirit, love for God and others, compassion for those in need, joy in the face of suffering, and readiness to serve God and others.
The family who receives the Eucharist daily is able to experience these fruits in their daily lives. Even when they fail to do so, the Lord keeps up his promise to increase their faith through his sacraments.
Please refer to the Catechism of the Catholic Church for more information about the effects of receiving the Eucharist regularly.
"Eucharist as communion brings us closer to Jesus, as well as to all of our brothers and sisters in Christ." 14. It represents our religion community's oneness and union with one another. When we receive the Eucharist, we are bringing ourselves closer to Jesus. And when we share the Eucharist with others, we are helping them find salvation through Jesus' death on the cross.
The Eucharist also promotes unity because it unites Christians from all over the world. When we share a meal together, we show that we have something in common - we are all children of God who love him/her very much. This means that even though we come from different backgrounds, cultures, religions - we are still part of one big family called the Church. And since Jesus promised that "where two or three come together, he will be there," we know that there is no place where people who believe in him can't go. So receiving the Eucharist is not just an act of devotion for Catholics - it is also a way of showing solidarity with other Christians everywhere.
Finally, the Eucharist promotes unity among all Christians because it binds us together in our common belief in Jesus. Even before we received him into our hearts, Jesus told his disciples that they would know each other by their love for one another. He said that they were to give up their possessions, follow him and pray for one another.
The Eucharist (from the Greek word eukharistia, which means "thanksgiving") refers to Holy Communion or the Body and Blood of Christ, which is ingested during the Catholic Mass or Eucharistic Celebration. Because Christ is present in the sacrament of the altar, he is to be worshiped with adoring worship. The Eucharist is one of the two greatest signs by which God the Father has revealed his love for us (the other being Jesus Christ himself). As such, it should drive our actions and lead our lives.
In addition to our Lord's body and blood being consumed during the Mass, his soul and spirit are also consumed because at the moment that the priest elevates the host, it becomes Jesus' body and blood under the form of bread and wine. Therefore, by partaking of this sacrament we are sharing in His death and resurrection.
The Eucharist has been called "the source and summit of Christian faith and life." It is through the Eucharist that we come to know God and grow in our relationship with him. Additionally, the Eucharist is what is used to reconcile God and humanity after Jesus' sacrifice on the cross. Through this holy gift, we are healed of our sins and made ready to live with God forever.
Sacred things are special because they are devoted to God. The Eucharist is special because it is a direct connection with Jesus Christ who offered his body and blood as a sacrifice for our sins.
In Christianity, the Eucharist, also known as Holy Communion or the Lord's Supper, is a traditional remembrance of Jesus' Last Supper with his disciples, during which (according to tradition), he gave them bread with the words "This is my body," and wine with the words "This is my blood." The account of the Eucharist's establishment by...
The account of the Eucharist's establishment by His apostles is found in both Matthew 26:26-29 and Luke 22:14-20. Christians believe that by this sacrament they participate in Christ's sacrifice for their sins, and that by receiving it they are united with him forever.
The Eucharist should not be confused with Baptism, which is the Christian ceremony by which people are baptized into the church by immersion (or by drinking from a cup) after they have accepted Jesus Christ as their personal Savior. It is important to note that while both the Eucharist and Baptism are important parts of Christian practice, they do not replace one another; rather, they are two sides of the same coin.