"Human life - your life - and its humdrum, ordinary business, have a meaning which is divine, which belongs to eternity.” Saint Josemaría
"Human life - your life - and its humdrum, ordinary business, have a meaning which is divine, which belongs to eternity.”
The English translation of the apostolic constitution, Ut sit, by which Opus Dei was established as the Catholic Church's first personal prelature.
People join, remain in, and leave Opus Dei freely
For the past eleven years, Creston College in affiliation with Reledev Australia have organised service projects in Dubbo for groups of young people and the elderly in need.
A video of Saint Josemaría to celebrate February 14, 1930, the day on which the Founder understood that Opus Dei was a path to holiness for all men and women.
How do people join Opus Dei? Can they leave it again? This article explains some aspects of the stages of discernment involved in joining Opus Dei and the situations of people who leave it, as well as offering some reflections on the phenomena of vocation and accompaniment.
Opus Dei began in Australia in 1963. Over the years the message of St. Josemaria has inspired thousands of Australians.
Who are the members of Opus Dei? What is their daily life like?
The Prelature of Opus Dei in Australia and New Zealand is committed to promoting the safety, welfare and protection of children and vulnerable persons.
In this brief video, several women speak about their vocation to Opus Dei, a call by God that gives new meaning to the events of each day.
On Monday 27 June, a Mass was celebrated in honor of St Josemaria at St Mary's Cathedral. Despite the cold conditions, the Cathedral was full, with many young people in attendance. The principal celebrant was Bishop Peter Comensoli, Bishop of Broken Bay. Here is a transcript of his homily:
How does Opus Dei help its faithful and those who take part in its activities grow in their Christian life?