"I will never tire of repeating that we have to be contemplative souls in the midst of the world, who try to convert their work into prayer.” Saint Josemaría
"I will never tire of repeating that we have to be contemplative souls in the midst of the world, who try to convert their work into prayer.”
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.
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.
Who are the members of Opus Dei? What is their daily life like?
Fearless, a Youth Club in Ireland, raises funds for the rebuilding of the Litani Cultural Center in Beirut.
The Prelature of Opus Dei in Ireland is committed to promoting the safety, welfare and protection of children in accordance with the current standards set out in "Safeguarding Children," issued by the National Board for Safeguarding Children in the Catholic Church.
How does Opus Dei help its faithful and those who take part in its activities grow in their Christian life?
On May 17, 1992, John Paul II beatified Josemaria Escriva. A 3-minute video with highlights from that day.
People join, remain in, and leave Opus Dei freely
This statement has been prepared to comply with the requirements of the Children First Act 2015 and is derived from Safeguarding Children Policy and Standards for the Catholic Church in Ireland 2016.
A brief video about the message and purpose of Opus Dei.
Opus Dei has around 90,000 members, both men and women. 98% are laypeople, most of whom are married. The remaining 2% are priests.