General Ways to Strengthen Catholic Families

Family Connection Ideas

Catholic Learning Resources

Podcasts

More 2 Life Podcast (Ways to Strengthen Catholic Family Life)

More 2 Life is a radio program that brings the Theology of the Body teachings of John Paul II into the practical, everyday experience of life. Dr. Greg and Lisa will help you solve your problems with relevant, relatable and achievable tools and solutions straight from the genius of the Theology of the Body.

RSS More 2 Life Podcast

  • More2Life - 4/21/21 - Nice vs Effective April 21, 2021
    Is being nice stopping you from solving the problem? We’ll help you find strong solutions. Dr. Greg and Lisa will help you solve your problems with relevant, relatable and achievable tools and solutions straight from the genius of the Theology of the Body. It is the life you were meant to live! To make a […]
    Greg & Lisa Popcak - Hosts
  • More2Life - 4/20/21 - Standing Tall April 20, 2021
    Do you feel like people are pushing you around? Are you struggling to stand up for yourself? We’ll help you stand tall! Dr. Greg and Lisa will help you solve your problems with relevant, relatable and achievable tools and solutions straight from the genius of the Theology of the Body. It is the life you […]
    Greg & Lisa Popcak - Hosts
  • More2Life - 4/19/21 - Self Care or Selfish? April 19, 2021
    Feeling guilty taking care of yourself? Not sure how? We here to help! Dr. Greg and Lisa will help you solve your problems with relevant, relatable and achievable tools and solutions straight from the genius of the Theology of the Body. It is the life you were meant to live! To make a telecounseling appoint […]
    Greg & Lisa Popcak - Hosts
  • More2Life - 4/16/21 - Family Matters April 16, 2021
    Parents, grandparents, aunts, uncles, teachers and friends. Celebrate life with us by sharing how you have been blessed by the children in your life. Dr. Greg and Lisa will help you solve your problems with relevant, relatable and achievable tools and solutions straight from the genius of the Theology of the Body. It is the […]
    Greg & Lisa Popcak - Hosts
Messy Family Podcast (Ways to Strengthen Catholic Family Life)

Parenting is not a clean-cut, simple process for those who like to follow the rules. Family life is messy and unpredictable, but it is the greatest adventure you will ever have. We are Mike and Alicia Hernon, parents of 10 children ranging from 6 to 23 and we would like to invite you into some of the conversations we have had with each other about marriage, parenting, and Catholic family life.

RSS Messy Family Podcast

  • MFP 156 : Being an Adult Child of Divorce April 9, 2021
       “Marriage is supposed to be the earthly sign of the heavenly union I will hopefully one day have with God. When this is broken, as with our parents, it can distort how those heavenly realities are perceived. But Jesus … Continue reading The post MFP 156 : Being an Adult Child of Divorce appeared […]
    Mike and Alicia Hernon : Catholic Marriage Parent and Family
  • MFP 155 : The Frantic Family – an interview with Pat and Laura Lencioni March 25, 2021
       “Running a family, though difficult, should not be complicated.  Like most things in life, it comes down to mastering a handful of simple concepts, which requires more persistence and dedication than it does intelligence.” ~Patrick Lencioni    For years, … Continue reading The post MFP 155 : The Frantic Family – an interview with […]
    Mike and Alicia Hernon : Catholic Marriage Parent and Family
  • Messy Family Minute #36: Prioritize Your Spouse March 17, 2021
    Messy Family Project · MFM 36 – Prioritize Your Spouse This is a Messy Family Minute with Mike and Alicia Hernon One of the secrets of a happy home is for spouses to prioritize each other over anyone else – … Continue reading The post Messy Family Minute #36: Prioritize Your Spouse appeared first on […]
    Mike and Alicia Hernon : Catholic Marriage Parent and Family
  • MFP 154 : St Joseph Patron of the Family March 12, 2021
       “We find in St. Joseph the perfect adorer, entirely consecrated to Jesus, working always near Jesus, giving Jesus his virtues, his time, his very life; it is thus that he is our model and our inspiration.” St. Peter Julian … Continue reading The post MFP 154 : St Joseph Patron of the Family appeared […]
    Mike and Alicia Hernon : Catholic Marriage Parent and Family
Catholic Sprouts Podcast (Teaching the Catholic Faith to Children)

The Catholic Sprouts Podcast is a daily podcast for Catholic kids. The short episodes are designed to plant one seed of faith each day. Topics covered include Catholic Feast Days, Morality, Catholic Theology, the saints and the sacraments.

RSS Catholic Sprouts Podcast

  • CS 701: 4-21-21: Wednesday: Great Latino Catholics April 21, 2021
    Thanks for listening to Catholic Sprouts! Please consider sharing this with another Catholic Parent, or Catholic Teacher so that we can all work together to plant seeds of Faith!   Want to read more about the Saints we're learning about this week? Hop over to our shop: Great Latino Catholics (English Edition) – Catholic Sprouts […]
    Nancy Bandzuch
  • CS 700: 4-20-21: Tuesday: Great Latino Catholics April 20, 2021
    Thanks for listening to Catholic Sprouts! Please consider sharing this with another Catholic Parent, or Catholic Teacher so that we can all work together to plant seeds of Faith! Want to read more about the Saints we're learning about this week? Hop over to our shop: Great Latino Catholics (English Edition) – Catholic Sprouts Great […]
    Nancy Bandzuch
  • CS 699: 4-19-21: Monday: Great Latino Catholics April 19, 2021
    Thanks for listening to Catholic Sprouts! Please consider sharing this with another Catholic Parent, or Catholic Teacher so that we can all work together to plant seeds of Faith!   Want to read more about the Saints we're learning about this week? Hop over to our shop: Great Latino Catholics (English Edition) – Catholic Sprouts […]
    Nancy Bandzuch
  • CS 698: 4-16-21: Friday: Saint Stories with Meg Hunter-Kilmer April 16, 2021
    Thanks for listening to Catholic Sprouts! Please consider sharing this with another Catholic Parent, or Catholic Teacher so that we can all work together to plant seeds of Faith! To learn more about Meg's new book, head here: https://saintsaroundtheworld.com/ Let us help you build your Domestic Church! Join us inside our NEW APP for the […]
    Nancy Bandzuch
  • CS 697: 4-15-21: Thursday: Saint Stories with Meg Hunter-Kilmer April 15, 2021
    Thanks for listening to Catholic Sprouts! Please consider sharing this with another Catholic Parent, or Catholic Teacher so that we can all work together to plant seeds of Faith! To learn more about Meg's new book, head here: https://saintsaroundtheworld.com/ Let us help you build your Domestic Church! Join us inside our NEW APP for the […]
    Nancy Bandzuch
Fr. Mike Schmitz (Learn About the Catholic Faith)

Faith, pop culture, and headline reflections from Fr. Mike Schmitz.

CLICK HERE to view the Fr. Mike Schmitz podcast episodes on the Ascension Presents website.

Ask Fr. Josh (Learn About the Catholic Faith)

Ask Fr. Josh is the podcast where I hear you out and do my best to help you navigate the tricky times in life when our Catholic Faith doesn’t give you an easy “fill-in-the blank” answer. On this show, we’ll listen to one another, problem solve together, and ultimately entrust everything to our Lord.

CLICK HERE to view the Ask Fr. Josh podcast episodes on the Ascension Presents website.

Catholic Answers Live (Learn About the Catholic Faith)

Catholic Answers Life podcast is a radio show where people call in with questions about Catholicism and morality. The radio show hosts answer those questions.

RSS Catholic Answers Live

  • #10069 Open Forum - Tom Nash April 21, 2021
    Questions Covered: 03:25 – A Protestant told me that the Church made up the priesthood, especially using Hebrews 10:11 to say that priests can never take away sins. How can I answer this?  13:20 – What is Catholic teaching on the relationship between Church and state? Should Church and state be combined?  16:45 – What […]
    Catholic Answers
  • #10068 Open Forum - Karlo Broussard April 20, 2021
    Questions Covered: 07:17 – How can I best support non-Catholic girlfriend who is learning NFP for the first time?  10:50 – My friend thinks that under certain circumstances, he can offer the Eucharist for himself, as a layperson. How can I explain to him how wrong this is?  22:13 – What is the proper interpretation […]
    Catholic Answers
  • #10067 Beliefs of the Early Christians - Joe Heschmeyer April 20, 2021
    Questions Covered: 20:37 – Is it the Red Sea or the Sea of Reeds in the Old Testament of the bible?  28:43 – How early did Christians start praying to Mary?   …
    Catholic Answers
  • #10066 Is the Mass a Sacrifice? - Steve Ray April 19, 2021
    Questions Covered: 13:18 – Why is the sacrifice of the mass so important to Catholics?  20:09 – How would Steve respond to non-Catholics who say “keep doing this in remembrance of me not in sacrifice of me” from Corinthian’s 11:24?  30:55 – What is the difference between the consecration of the bread versus the wine. For instance, when the […]
    Catholic Answers
  • #10065 Your Bible Questions - Jimmy Akin April 17, 2021
    Questions Covered: 03:03 – Is the death and resurrection in baptism meant to mirror the death and resurrection of Jesus?  11:16 – Who are the Rephaim mentioned in Genesis 14 and Joshua 12? Are they in some way related to the Nephilim?  18:36 – In Hebrews 4:14-16, I wonder, how can a sinless God man […]
    Catholic Answers
Word on Fire with Bishop Robert Barron (Learn About the Catholic Faith)

Join Bishop Robert Barron for a podcast on faith and culture.

Find more podcast episodes at https://www.wordonfireshow.com/

RSS Word on Fire Podcast with Bishop Barron

  • WOF 280: Catholics, Media Mobs, and the Culture of Contempt April 19, 2021
    Today we share Bishop Barron's talk at the 2021 Los Angeles Religious Education Congress titled “Catholics, Media Mobs, and the Culture of Contempt.” The talk focuses on how to address the swell of negative and nasty behavior we're seeing online, not just in general but especially among Catholics.  Links The Pope Benedict XVI Reader from […]
    Bishop Robert Barron
  • WOF 279: Overcoming Disagreement Fatigue April 12, 2021
    From politics to COVID, this past year has been filled with disagreement. That led Christian apologist Natasha Crain to write an article titled “Disagreement Fatigue and 2020: How the Events of the Year Will Shape Christian Interactions in 2021 and Beyond.” Bishop Barron and Brandon discuss the article, focusing on three of Crain's predictions for […]
    Bishop Robert Barron
  • WOF 278: The Identity of Jesus April 5, 2021
    Today we share Bishop Barron's talk from the FOCUS SEEK 2021 conference. The talk is titled “The Identity of Jesus” and explores how Christ had the authority to fulfill the Law of the Old Testament and bring about the will of God through the Church. Links Support the Word on Fire Bible series! FOCUS NOTE: Do […]
    Bishop Robert Barron
  • WOF 277: The Dark Night of the Soul March 29, 2021
    What is the “dark night of the soul”? How does it differ from general depression, sadness, or confusion? Bishop Barron and Brandon explore this spiritual concept from St. John of the Cross, and discuss a famous saint from recent times who experienced this “dark night” in a profound way. A listener asks, does God have […]
    Bishop Robert Barron
  • WOF 276: Approaches to the Question of God (Part 2 of 2) March 22, 2021
    Today we share the second half of Bishop Baron's talk titled "Knocking Holes in the Buffered Self: Approaches to the Question of God." (Click here to listen to the first half.) He gave the talk at Kenrick-Glennon Seminary as part of their Kenrick Lecture series. Many—especially the young—in today’s time have absented themselves from the […]
    Bishop Robert Barron

Books & Articles

Talking to Your Children About Death - by Dr. Gregory Popcak

Talking to Kids about Death

Gina’s father just passed away having lost his long battle with cancer. She is devastated but even harder is trying to decide what to do about her children, ages 8, 5 and 2. Some of her friends are telling her to keep the children away from the funeral while others are insisting that it is important to include them in some way. Gina, reeling from her loss, doesn’t know what to do and doesn’t have a great deal of energy to figure it out. She feels confused and overwhelmed by everything that’s happening around her.

No one wants to talk about issues related to death and dying. We especially don’t want to have to talk about it with our children. As Christians, however, the month of November, with the Feasts of All Saint’s and All Soul’s Days, gives us a wonderful opportunity to take charge of our fears and teach our children some important lessons about life, loss, and God’s abundant love.

What is Death?

We were not created to die. The Catechism states that it was not God’s intention that we would experience bodily death.
“Even though man’s nature is mortal, God had destined him not to die. Death was therefore contrary to the plans of God the Creator and entered the world as a consequence of sin. ‘Bodily death, from which man would have been immune had he not sinned’ is thus ‘the last enemy’ of man left to be conquered” (CCC#1008).

As human beings, we are said to be “ensouled.” That is, the body and soul were meant to be integral and complimentary to each other. It isn’t entirely correct to say that we “have” a soul. The soul and the body are one and weren’t designed to be separated.

Metaphorically speaking, what parts of ice cream are ice? What parts are cream? The ‘ice’ and the ‘cream’ are integral and complimentary to one another. Together, they make ice cream what it is. Of course, a soul is much more to a body than this, but my point is that it should seem even more absurd to think of them as separate things. St. Thomas Aquinas taught that death represented the unnatural separation of the body and soul. They were never meant to be apart from one another. Both, together, make us what we are.

That’s why Christians are sad when someone dies. Even though it is a wonderful thing to be able to hope that the person who has passed has, through God’s love, gone to Heaven, we recognize that we were never meant to be separated from our bodies even for a second, and we ache for the resurrection of the body which will occur when Christ comes again. 

Parents should not be afraid to talk to children about death. Although we must approach the topic sensitively, the Christian understanding of death is characterized by a profound sense of hope and a deep connection with God’s love. As the Catechism puts it…

“the obedience of Jesus has transformed the curse of death into a blessing. Because of Christ, Christian death has a positive meaning… In death, God calls man to himself”  (CCC #1008-1011).

Here are some things to keep in mind when sharing these deep truths with your children.

  1. Be Sensitive

    Whether your child’s first experience of death is a pet or a loved one or even just a topic of discussion that arises because of All Saints or All Souls, avoid any tendency to launch into lectures or even well-intentioned attempts to take away your child’s feelings. As parents, seeing our children hurt is unbearable, but children don’t want moms and dads to deny their pain. They want them to understand it and love them through it.

    Ask your children how they feel about their loss. Let them lead the discussion as much as possible. If they share something, ask where they learned to think what they do and how those thoughts make them feel. Be sure to understand as much of the child’s experience before you offer your own thoughts, and begin by answering questions or filling in any gaps.

    If your child doesn’t know what to think, you can share how losing someone you love makes you feel. Explain that people sometimes feel lots of other things too. Some people feel sad, and others feel angry, and others feel scared and others feel something else- even nothing. Let your child know that whatever he or she feels is OK. Hold your child in your arms. When your child has shared whatever he or she can, tell your child you understand how he or she is feeling and that you are proud of your child for telling you.

    Without trying to talk your children out of what they are feeling, remind your children that even though death is a sad thing, God loves us so much that he promises us that anyone who loves him will get to live with him forever in Heaven and that he loves us so much that one day, he will fix things so that we can even be reunited with our bodies. In fact, he’ll make our bodies even better than before.

    You may wish to read John 20:15, John 21:4, and/or Luke 24:13-35.

    In each of these passages, the disciples did not recognize the resurrected Jesus at first because he was in his glorified body. Someday, we too will receive our glorified body. Even though we will be perfect in our appearance, everyone who loved us and knew us on earth will be able to recognize us, just like those who knew and loved Jesus recognized him.

  2. Should Children Attend the Funeral?

    There is not one, good answer to this question, as it depends a great deal upon your child’s temperament.

    In general, however, I recommend allowing children to participate, as much as you reasonably think they can handle, in the funeral rituals that attend the loss of a loved one.

    Children need transitions to feel secure. Having someone simply disappear from their lives-especially someone they saw often- can be deeply upsetting. Letting even your smallest children participate in at least a limited way in the viewing, and/or the funeral liturgy and/or the wake can allow them to understand, on an experiential level, what is going on. Don’t force them to do more than they want to, but, in general, don’t exclude them entirely.

    If you feel your child cannot handle some or all aspects of the funeral, consider giving your child some way to say “goodbye” to the person who has passed. Perhaps your child can draw a picture, make a card, or write a letter to the deceased. For younger children, simply hanging the picture in the refrigerator may be a sufficient memorial. Let your child know that his or her loved one is with God now and can see everything your child does and, as such, is right here with your child.

    For older children, you may wish to take the letter (or other project) to the cemetery, or burn it and let the smoke rise to Heaven, or tie it to a helium balloon. Work with your child to create a ceremony that will be meaningful for him or her. Be sure to include at least a brief prayer reminding them that God is with their loved one and that he loves all of you very much and is taking care of you through this time and always.

  3. Grieving Means Connecting.

    One thing people often get wrong about grieving is that they believe it means letting go of the person that passed on. In reality, the real challenge of healthy grieving is finding a way to stay connected tothe person even though he or she has passed on. Talk with your child about how he or she can stay connected to the person who has passed away.

    Some people like to have material reminders of the person who has passed. Did your loved one give your child a particular toy? Is there some knicknack that belonged to your loved one that may have special meaning to your child?

    Physical reminders of our loved ones can be very important. That’s why Catholics value relics so much. They are physical reminders of the saints, our brothers and sisters in the Lord who have gone on before us.

    Of course, you can remind your children that they can talk to their deceased loved one any time. Let your child know that your loved one is with God and can hear anything your child would like to tell him or her. And, since your loved one is with God, they can pray for your child in an even more special way he or she did when he or she was alive.

  4. Does Your Child Need Special Attention?

    Children rarely sit parents down and say, “Mom? Dad? I’m having a tough time with this.” Instead, their behavior changes. Remember, as a rule, children behave well when they feel well. 

    If your child isn’t behaving well, is more intense, disobedient, harder to get under control, or just extra rambunctious, don’t see that as a discipline problem as much as a cry for your loving attention.

    Certainly, offer whatever gentle corrections you must, but make sure to provide extra affection and time together with you. Encourage the unusually overactive child to engage in quieter pursuits with you. Do a craft project together. Read a book together. Pray together. Just cuddle. Anchor the child in the safety and security of your arms.

    When they encounter death, some children worry about your possible passing. The best way to reassure a child that they are safe and that you are not going away too is to simply be as physically present as you can.

    If your child’s behavior doesn’t improve or worsens, seek professional assistance. Likewise, if, after a couple of weeks, you’re seeing something about your child’s behavior that makes you wonder if you should talk to a professional, that’s probably a good sign that you should at least seek an evaluation.

  5. What About Pets?

    The loss of a pet is often the first experience a child has with death. Following all the recommendations I’ve made so far will help your child in dealing with this loss as well. Young children, especially, tend to think of their pets very much the same as human beings and will mourn the pet’s loss in a similar way. Having some kind of funeral to say goodbye, discussing ways to remember the pet, and providing ample comfort and presence will be important here too.

    One question children often ask is whether their pet has gone to Heaven.

    Although, as Christians, we believe that human beings are the only creatures God willed for himself, the truth is, we don’t know with absolute certainty what Heaven will be like. I recommend simply saying to your child that God loves us so much that he will make sure that whatever we need to be happy with him in Heaven will be there with us.

Be Not Afraid!
Although talking about death with our children is never something parents look forward to, we don’t have to be afraid. God is with us. The more sensitive, understanding, gentle, and forthright we can be, the more our children will come to see us as a reliable and credible source for all the questions they have about living life to the full.

About The Author

Dr. Greg Popcak is a therapist, radio host, and author of many books.  The director of the Pastoral Solutions Institute, he and his staff provide Catholic counseling by telephone to clients around the world. He is devoted husband to Lisa and father of three.

CatholicCounselors.com , Faith on the Couch

By Dr Gregory Popcak|January 8th, 2018

Feeding Your Teenager's Faith - by Rachael Popcak & Dr. Gregory Popcak

Feeding Your Teenager’s Faith

OCTOBER 14, 2019 BY RACHAEL POPCAK AND DR. GREGORY POPCAK – From Faith on the couch by Dr. Gregory Popcak online

Faith evolves in stages. Knowing how to foster your teenager’s faith begins with understanding the unique spiritual food that nourishes an adolescent’s faith-development.

Teens occupy what’s called the “Synthetic-Conventional” stage of faith, but we like to call it the “Relationship & Mission Stage”

Teens are focused on figuring out their place in the world. So, they tend to believe something is “true” if it facilitates their relationships and helps them feel like they can make a difference. In the same way, they believe something’s “false” if it complicates their relationships or seems to be a source of conflict and division in their lives.

When parents focus too much on what our faith doesn’t allow us to do, or who our faith doesn’t allow us to hang out with, teens get the message that faith is an obstacle to either having relationships or discovering their purpose. The stronger they feel that way, the more likely it is that they’ll fight against the faith–or reject it altogether.

Instead of becoming too focused on the “Thou Shalt Not’s,” concentrate on giving your teens experiences that prove their faith can help them have fulfilling relationships AND make a positive difference in some way.

The most important way to do that is to make sure your teens see how your Catholic faith is having a positive impact in your home and family life. They need to see that your faith is helping you get along better–and care for each other more–than other families that don’t live the faith the way you do. Additionally, it’s important to help teens find faithful peers they can associate with, and causes they can put their faith and energy behind.

The more you can help your teen discover how their faith can enable them to build strong relationships and a healthy sense of mission, the more you’ll be giving your teens the spiritual food they need to grow into a faithful adulthood.

Want more ways to help your kids fall in love with the faith? Check out Discovering God Together: The Catholic Guide to Raising Faithful Kids.

About The Author

Dr. Greg Popcak is a therapist, radio host, and author of many books.  The director of the Pastoral Solutions Institute, he and his staff provide Catholic counseling by telephone to clients around the world. He is devoted husband to Lisa and father of three.

CatholicCounselors.com , Faith on the Couch

By Dr Gregory Popcak|January 8th, 2018

Talking to Children About Racism - Online Resources

Talking to Children About Racism

Dear Parents,

I wanted to share an email from Mrs. Okula, the Principal of St. Jane School:

Dear Parents,

The tragic deaths of Ahmaud Arbery, Breonna Taylor and George Floyd, and subsequent events that have unfolded in recent weeks have deeply affected our nation and no doubt have touched the hearts of our school/parish community. I personally have been at a loss - I am saddened by the disregard for human life, have been confused on how to best engage in conversations about racism, and as I often do, have turned to prayer for guidance.

Sincerely,

Mrs. Okula

I agree completely with the principal.

As a parent of four children, our conversations at home have been both difficult and grace-filled talking about these topics.

Please know that my family is praying for your family, peace from God, and the end to racism of any kind.

Here are some online resources that maybe helpful: 

Bishop Alfred Schlert Homily – June 7th:

Bishop Alfred Schlert Homily - ‘There are No Valid Reasons for Racism, which is evil. None.’

Ascension Presents Podcasts:

Healing the Racial Divide – Ask Fr. Josh Johnson Podcast

An Invitation to Pray: Rosary for Racial Repentance (with Tara Winder) – Ask Fr. Josh Johnson Podcast

Reconciling the Body of Christ (with Fr. Josh Johnson) – Fr. Mike Schmitz

Other Podcasts:

Racism, Riots, & a Catholic Response – Counsel of Trent

Talking to your kids about Racism, Riots, and Real Reparation – Messy Family Podcast

PBS:

https://www.pbs.org/parents/talking-about-racism

Healthy Children:

https://www.healthychildren.org/English/healthy-living/emotional-wellness/Building-Resilience/Pages/Talking-to-Children-about-Racism.aspx

https://www.healthychildren.org/English/healthy-living/emotional-wellness/Building-Resilience/Pages/How-to-Help-Children-Build-Resilience-in-Uncertain-Times.aspx

NAECY:

https://www.naeyc.org/resources/pubs/yc/may2018/teaching-learning-race-and-racism

God bless,

Kevin Kimmel

*FREE BOOK - Discovering God Together: The Catholic Guide to Raising Faithful Kids - Dr. Gregory Popcak & Lisa Popcak
List of Books (Catholic and Christian)
Emails from Kevin Kimmel from March 23rd through June 16th 2020 - Messages of Hope

About Us

St. Jane Parish is a family rooted in our faith in Jesus Christ and our devotion to his Church.  We strive always to be a welcoming community, with our doors open to all who seek the Lord.

Address: 4049 Hartley Avenue
Easton, PA 18045

Phone: 610-253-3553

Fax: 610-253-5711

Email: info@stjanesofeastonpa.com

 

Mass Times

Daily:
6:30 a.m., 8:15 a.m. (Mon-Fri)

Saturday: 
9:00 a.m.
Sunday Vigil: 5:00 p.m.

Sunday: 
8:00 a.m., 10:00 a.m., Noon

Holy Day: Consult Bulletin

Reconciliation: 
Wednesday: 8:00 - 9:00 p.m.
Saturday: 3:45 - 4:45 p.m.,
or by appointment

Find Us

Contact Us

Please enter your name.
Please enter a valid phone number.
Please enter a message.