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Parish Center

516-938-3846   This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

If you are new to our parish, or have not yet registered, please contact the rectory to obtain and complete a census form.

The Holy Eucharist - Mass is celebrated every day. See the Mass Schedule page for times.

Sacrament of Reconciliation - is celebrated every Saturday from 4pm to 4:45pm in the Church and by appointment with a priest at the Parish Center.

Sacraments of Initiation

  • Baptism - is celebrated on the first (1st) and third (3rd) Sunday of the month at 2:00pm. Please call the Parish Center to make an appointment for the necessary interview.
  • First Holy Communion and Confirmation - Catechetical preparation for these sacraments is administered by our Religious Education program. Please contact their office for registration.
  • Rite of Christian Initiation of Adults (RCIA)- is the process of initiation (Baptism, Confirmation, Eucharist) into the Body of Christ and the Roman Catholic Church for all those who are not baptized. If interested, please contact the Parish Center. Baptized non-Catholics and Adult Catholics, who have not been Confirmed, are encouraged to contact the parish offices for information on this process.

Sacrament of Marriage - Marriages must be arranged with the parish no later than six months in advance of your desired date. Please call the Parish Center to make an appointment.

Sacrament of the Sick - celebrates the desire and truth of Jesus’ healing touch and His desire that we might have life and have it to the full. It is offered to anyone who is seriously sick, about to undergo surgery and/or suffering the effects of advanced age. It is celebrated weekly at the 9:00am Saturday Mass. Emergency sick calls will be attended at any time.

Eucharistic Adoration - Monday through Friday following the 7:00am Mass until 8:45am.

Miraculous Medal Novena - celebrated on Saturday morning at 8:45am.

516-938-3846   This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

The Sacrament of Baptism becomes the basis of our Christian life, the gateway to life in the Holy Spirit, and the door which allows us to experience the other sacraments of the church.

Through Baptism we are freed from sin and reborn as sons and daughters of God. By being baptized, we become members of the Catholic Church and our parish family.

Children are normally baptized within a few months after birth. Baptisms are held for registered members of the parish the second and third Sunday of each month, and a short series of classes in preparation for baptism are required.

The Sacrament of the Holy Eucharist is the source and summit of the Christian life. The other sacraments, and other ministries and works of Catholic people, are bound together and oriented toward the Holy Eucharist.

At Mass, the bread and wine is changed into the total Jesus Christ, body and blood, soul and divinity. Holy Communion unites us intimately with Jesus Christ, separates us from sin, and unites with other members of the Catholic Church. Catholics normally receive the Holy Eucharist at Mass unless they need to go to Reconciliation to seek forgiveness of their serious sins.

The Sacrament of Confirmation enables the baptized person to be enriched with a special strength of the Holy Spirit and unites them to the Catholic Church to become true witnesses of Jesus Christ.

The effects of Confirmation enables us to be more united to Jesus Christ, increases the gifts of the Holy Spirit within us, and deepens our involvement in the Catholic Church.

Normally children are confirmed in 8th Grade. Please visit the Religious Formation page for more information on confirmation.

Adults who have not been confirmed may inquire about the process to be received in the Catholic Church through RCIA, Rite of Christian Initiation of Adults.

The Sacrament of the Anointing of the Sick extends the healing of Jesus Christ for those who are ill and are suffering.

This ministry of healing is extended to priests who share in the healing mission of Jesus Christ. This sacrament is given to those who are seriously ill, who may be undergoing serious surgery, or in great need of God's healing in their lives. If it is possible, the Sacrament of Reconciliation precedes this sacrament and is followed by the Sacrament of the Holy Eucharist.

If you or a family member wish to be anointed, please contact the parish office.

The Sacrament of Reconciliation offers the opportunity for a Catholic person to receive forgiveness for sins they have committed Parish Reconciliation Service and are reconciled with the Catholic Church.

God's forgiveness has been offered thorough Jesus Christ and extended to His Church by priests asking the forgiveness of God upon a Catholic person. Jesus Christ began this Sacrament of Healing for all sinful members of his Church.

The Sacrament of Marriage is a covenant which God establishes between a man and a woman for a partnership of their whole lives.

Through their marriage, they provide what is good for their relationship and open themselves to the procreation and education of children. This marriage bond is to help one another to attain holiness in their married life and forming their children in the Christian life.

Holy Orders is the Sacrament through which men receive from God the grace to perform the sacred duties Christ entrusted to His Church. The Twelve Apostles were the first priests and bishops of the Church. Through the ages men have been ordained as bishops and priests by the laying on of hands to continue the mission of Christ and His Church.

In the early Church, the order of Deacon was created to assist the priest in the mission and service to the Christian community. (Acts 6:2-6) Today, deacons help the priest at the celebration of Mass, the baptism of children, the witnessing of marriage, and the celebration of funerals. They are ordained to serve and care for the needs of the Church's faithful as well as the poor, the sick, and marginalized of the world. The permanent diaconate is often comprised of married men. Through a call from God and affirmed by the local bishop these men assist in parishes.

In the Latin Rite, a man who becomes a priest must be unmarried. He is to promise a life of chastity and obedience to the Church and his local bishop. His call comes from God and is affirmed through his bishop. By the laying on of hands the man becomes a priest who acts in the Person of Jesus Christ for the forgiveness of sins, anointing of the sick, the celebration of the Holy Eucharist and all the other Sacraments.