Inspired Cookies for a 

Christian Kitchen

As we approach the most Holy Three Days, called the Triduum, I want to reoffer recipes from the CRS Rice Bowls – perfect for Good Friday. Actually, they’re perfect for any day of the year.  

Click to watch Fr. Leo’s Appearance on NBC 4 in NYC.

Along with this recipe, I want to share a faithful foodie cookie idea families can share with children. It came from one someone who attended one of my parish missions. 

St. Timothy Parish Mission – So blessed that our parish missions fill up the churches, making the pastors very happy.

Because I don’t have an exact resource, I want to clearly explain that I didn’t create this recipe. I’m just sharing this recipe with you with great inspiration. In my opinion, inspiration is one of the most important ingredients in cooking. 

I’m always happy when the camera crew lines up to eat the food I cook for different food news segments.

As you and your family participate in the holiness of the liturgies that lead to Easter celebrations, I pray you will always remember how much God loves you. His love will feed you – body, mind, and soul. This food ought to inspire us to live our lives following Jesus to Heaven.  

Icon of the Last Supper.


This Week’s Recipe: 
Photo from

The Catholic Review:

Let us Pray:

God of love, give us the Grace to see how the liturgies of Holy Week inspire us to anticipate with great joy the Easter mysteries.  May we be patient with those who may come to church out of obligation or may not fully understand the spiritual depth of these celebrations.  May our joyful presence, non-judgmental faith, and sincere prayers be an inspiration for all Christians and people of good will to live as a peaceful human family.

The Garden of Gesthemane, Jerusalem.



  • What will you cook during these upcoming holidays?
  • Do you have a special Easter recipe with a story that you can share?
  • Did you use any of the CRS Rice Bowl recipes?  If so, which did you enjoy the most?

Your comments and questions are an important part of sharing our message and our meals.  Please leave your comments below

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Relishing Resources and Reminders

Our recent trip to the Holy Land was an amazing experience; a real faith-filled culinary adventure for all the pilgrims who came on the journey. We hope the following trip highlights and resources help you get excited about your own culinary conversion.  


I was inspired to write this blast while watching my pilgrims try to soak up all of the information and inspiration during our trip. Many listened and took notes; writing with one hand, taking pictures with the other, all while trying to sample the cuisine. I know I always have the best intentions of organizing and cataloging all the resources that I gather on trips. But, if these pilgrims are anything like me, when they finally returned home, and the busyness of life began, all of their best intentions ended up on the back burner (get the food reference there?)  



of the Visitation of Mary to her Cousin Elizabeth in Ein Kerem.

One of the many blessings from this trip came from visiting shops, stores, restaurants and food centers that were primarily Christian, or at least “Christian friendly.” This means they hired Christians, provided good wages, and were fair and honest in their dealings with Christians.  Christians in the Holy Land are a minority group, making them easy targets for exploitation, discrimination, and unfairness.  Even though tourism, Christian pilgrimages in particular, is an economic source for Israel, local Christians are the focus of high taxes without representation and therefore subject to all sorts of trials.   


Sam, the Manager for the Jerusalem branch of Voice of Faith Tours, and his family.

Purchasing products from these Christians helps on so many levels.  In addition to supporting our Christian brothers and sisters in the Holy Land, these purchases provide tangible signs (i.e., sacramentals) to transmit faith as gifts. They also help you to savor your faith and stay connected to the education and inspiring experiences of your pilgrimage.  


A presentation by Chefs for Peace.

We also spent some time with Chefs for Peace, an amazing group we’ve talked about in previous blog posts that is committed to exploring cultural identity, diversity and coexistence through food. Besure to friend and like the Facebook page for Chefs for Peace , and even the individual chefs, such as Odeh Abue El-Hawa, Chef Nabil Aho who also provides fantastic recipes with Moon Valley Products, Pastry Chef Ibrahim Abusheir, and Executive Chef and Owner of The Eucalyptus Restaurant Moshe Basson.



Click the picture to get all of the recipes that Chef Nabil shared with the group.

Our US Tour operator was Select International Tours, and the local operator was Voice of Faith Tours, both groups collaborated so well and provided great service, especially since this was such a unique, first time, out-of-the-box styled pilgrimage.  


At the Spice Farm from the local kibbutz in what is known as the Bethlehem of Galilee, with our presenter.

The Kando Store souvenir shop in Bethlehem allows local Christians a venue to develop artistic crafts and to make a decent life for their families. This store also possesses the largest historical vessel of the Dead Sea Scrolls. 



The Kando Store is located in Bethlehem, PO Box 93, Palestine. For orders, contact Shibly’s email:

In Jericho, we celebrated Mass at the local parish, Good Shepherd, under the custody of the Franciscans. While they didn’t have the same resources as the donations from larger shrines provide, this place did a tremendous amount of good for the locals and for ecumenical and inter-religious efforts. Also in Jericho, we ate at a restaurant connected to a non-for-profit group called Seeds of Hope, a Christian organization to help less fortunate children in that area. 



Our pilgrim group at the Good Shepherd.

Next week, I’ll be sending out a list of all the recipes and food descriptions that we tasted along our delicious discernment in the Holy Land. These resources will hopefully help our pilgrims (and future pilgrims) stay organized, hungry, and faithfully fed!


Almost forgot the delicious award-winning wines from the Salesian monastery!




  • Are you good at organizing your pictures and resources after a big trip?
  • What’s your favorite go-to resource or recipe that you learned from one of your trips that you still use today?
  • What resources can Grace Before Meals provide for you and your family?


Please leave your comments below as these really help us stay focus and true to our mission. 

Let us Pray:  


Jesus, you give us experiences, resources and connections to help us in our faith.  We don’t always use our resources of the church well. Please forgive us for letting these grace-filled gifts go unused.  Give us strength to be truly the Body of Christ by connoting us to the other Christians around the world, supporting each other, and most importantly by praying for each other, learning from each other, and one day, celebrating with each other in the Kingdom of Heaven.  We ask this through your most holy name. Amen. 


Meaningful Souvenir T-Shirt at the Jordan River.

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Table Talk 

Thanks to all for the many messages of encouragement regarding the BIG NEWS about my discernment transition as a priest into the Community of Consecrated Life, Voluntas Dei, a Secular Institute of Pontifical Rite.  In response to some of the Facebook and Twitter comments, I just wanted to use these early days of the beginning of the year to respond to some of your questions.

In case you didn’t see this informational video from last week’s blast, here it is again.


Question # 1:  Am I still going to be a priest?

Of course I will be a priest, but serving in a different capacity as a priest with consecrated vows! Please know my discernment has led me to an even deeper love for the priesthood, the Catholic Church, and the opportunities of the New Evangelization, as demonstrated by Popes of the recent past and, of course, our current Pope Francis.  In fact, Pope Francis has demonstrated great encouragement for such new movements of evangelization.

A picture with Blessed John Paul II and my fellow priest friends back in my seminary days.


Question # 2: What’s the difference between a Diocesan Priest, a Religious Community Priest, and a priest of a secular institute?

This is a much bigger question to try and answer in an E-mail Blast.  But here are some links to learn about the Diocesan priesthood, also known as “secular priests,” who primarily serve the local bishop, doing parish work or whatever needs ascribed to him by the bishop.  A Diocesan priest generally lives at a parish house and cares for the local community to which he is assigned.  A Diocesan priest makes promises, not vows, of obedience and celibate chastity – but does not promise to live in “poverty.”

On the other end of the spectrum, a religious priest who belongs to a religious community (such as Dominicans, Franciscans, Jesuits, or many other groups) follows a particular charism of the founder (such as teaching, working with the poor, youth ministry, a life dedicated to contemplative prayer, or some specific apostolic work).  A religious priest lives in a community, generally wears a religious habit, and makes solemn vows of chastity, obedience and poverty.

As a priest living in a consecrated life, and in my particular case of a secular institute of pontifical rite, means that I will vow chaste celibacy, obedience to the superior of the community, and obedience to the local bishop, but also obedience to the Pope – and above all, to be obedient to the will of God through a deep process of discernment.  I will also vow “poverty,” which means that I’m responsible for my own finances (not relying on a paycheck from the Diocese) and that I must make an active donation to the poor and to support the Voluntas Dei community.

As a secular institute, our job is to permeate the secular world with a message of God’s love and to be “leaven” in society.  I am not required to wear a religious habit, but generally follow the local custom – and in my case – continue to wear the black clerical shirt during ministry.  I will participate in a community, meeting once per month locally and two to three times each year on a national community level.  And, of course, I’ll be connected to a local church community, as assigned by the Archbishop of Baltimore, to be a sacramental and pastoral minister for churches in the Baltimore area that need priestly assistance.  Finally, in my case of Voluntas Dei, we accept members who are priests, celibate laymen, and even consecrated married couples.  So this will truly be a unique group that reaches out to a universal level of participation and membership.

Me with a family at a recent parish mission.

Question # 3:  What are some of the new things that Grace Before Meals will be doing this year?

This is a great question, to which I’ll only reveal a little information at a time.  The first NEW thing is the NEW BOOK that’s coming out February 11, 2014, by Servant Books.  It’s called, Epic Food Fight: A Bite Sized History of Salvation.  In this new book I present a “Theology of Food,” highlighting how food is used in Scripture, Tradition, Magisterial Documents, and of course, how we can practically understand God and the Eucharist better if we have a more developed theology of food.  The publishers and the people who have reviewed this book are very excited for another outreach approach to further the theological content of our Grace Before Meals apostolate.

Click to preview and pre-order my newest book!


Another NEW opportunity will be a not-for-profit organization called “The Table Foundation: Seeking to Elevate Culture and Family Life One Meal at a Time.”  With this organization, we hope to work with different groups to provide unique food opportunities with spiritual inspiration – whether it be working with a local soup kitchen, providing classes for culinary students, giving workshops for at risk families, or even serving alongside different support groups in response to emergencies.  We are even considering an ongoing food service, like a restaurant group or food trucks!  So these are definitely exciting opportunities for investors and other groups to get involved and to spread the Grace Before Meals message!

It is always good to serve those in need.

As you can see, the application  process is a great opportunity to see how God may be using our movement in the New Year.  We know there are never any guarantees, but with hard work and relying on God’s Grace, we believe our efforts will bear much fruit and feed a hungry world. 


Next week’s Menu Inspiration: Coconut Curry Seafood Bouilabase



  • What new plans do you have for yourself or for your family this year?
  • If you could get involved more with our Grace Before Meals movement, what would you suggest you could offer?
  • Is there anything you would like for our Grace Before Meals movement to consider offering in the upcoming year?  In other words, what do you think we should be doing to expand our mission?

Your comments and questions will help keep our focus and energies on bringing more people to the Table!  Post your comments HERE.


Let us pray:


Father, You call us to a new life in Christ.  May we never be afraid of Your call, but be strengthened by Grace, meeting each new day with joyful hope and expectation, trying to follow Your will, and being consoled and protected by Your love.  Help us grow our Grace Before Meals movement, inviting all to Your banquet of love. We ask this through Christ our Lord.  Amen.


 This Week’s Recipe:


Click for the Recipe!
This month’s Catholic Culinary Confession:


Click to read the review on



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Catholic Culinary Confessions:

Venturing to the Holy Land

 Originally Published in 

“Culinary Confessions” encourage readers to explore different parts of the archdiocese and to taste the goodness of the Lord in restaurants near and far. It’s edifying to hear suggestions from readers about restaurants in their area, giving me a chance to explore some food finds. These reviews help me to learn about what makes the restaurant successful, observe how things can be improved, and relate these lessons to how we provide a “spiritual food service” at our churches.

While it’s a great experience to meet wonderful people and taste their cuisine, the challenge is actually getting to these places. I’d rather dine at familiar places. But, being challenged to step away helps me to see the bigger picture – the “catholic” or “universal” – even if it means driving to a different part of the archdiocese for my meal.

That spirit of adventure and the search for God through the gift of food encouraged one Catholic Review reader to reach out to me with a great idea: a Catholic culinary pilgrimage to the Holy Land.

Edita Krunic owns a travel agency outside Philadelphia, specializing in trips to the Holy Land. Recently she met “Chefs for Peace” a group of Christian, Muslim and Jewish chefs. Despite the political tensions, Chefs for Peace show the world it’s possible to work together in one kitchen, prepare meals, and feed each other. Despite their differences, they show true faith by sharing the blessings of food, reminding us that peace is possible if we just come to the table hungry for it.

From this powerful experience, Edita thought of the work I do with Grace Before Meals, approached me with an idea, and now we’re inviting you – faithful foodies – to an experience of the Holy Land. “Taste and see the goodness of the Lord.” (Psalm 34:8)

The food and faith pilgrimage to the Holy Land is scheduled for January 19-29, 2014. The cost is $4095.00 including airfare, taxes, accommodations, professional guides and ground transportation, security, and exquisite meals – including cooking demonstrations of traditional foods and exploring the land that flows with milk and honey. (Exodus 33:3)


This unique trip provides pilgrims full sensory experiences of the sacred sites, opportunities for prayer and meditation, hands-on experience of the culture and cuisine, eat and celebrate with the locals, and of course many sacred moments to grow deeper in love with Jesus Christ and a profound respect for the land called “holy.” We will trace Jesus’ footsteps, marvel at the natural surroundings of his earthly life, and be fed – body, mind and soul.

We’re calling this a “Nourish Your Faith Pilgrimage.” The unique features of this trip will give each pilgrim a new insight into the Scriptures we read, helping them to savor their faith.

To reserve your space for this journey of faith, friendship and food, call Select Travel at 800.842.4842 or visit

Next Month’s Culinary Confession will honor barbecue with “Seoul” at Nam Kang Restaurant. Email me at   

In honor of Pope Francis being in Brazil for World Youth Day, I encourage you to read this article on the National Catholic Register, featuring many of his hopes and prayers for the youth in our world to stand up against false idols and to be with God through Mary. Here is an excerpt: 


“Let us never lose hope,” he urged. Though there are “moments of discouragement” as we try to evangelize or “embody our faith as parents within the family,” he encouraged the faithful to “always know in your heart that God is by your side.”



Pope Francis is down in Rio de Janeiro and there are more than 2 million people anticipated to be there for it. Let us spread the word and share the news on the event for all to see so that we can “Go and make disciples of all nations”. 




 My friends Tim Watkins and team, including my Project Manager Joe Hansbrough, are currently there to share the film “The Blood & The Rose”. You can keep up with their adventures by visiting


They are also being featured by National Catholic Register, The Catholic Review, EWTN, and Catholic News Agency! 




This week’s featured recipe:

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Family Style

Originally published June 16, 2010


The Year dedicated to the Priest came to a close this past weekend.  I felt it fitting to offer a reflection about the priesthood, especially since I spent this past weekend going to different ordinations and receptions for newly ordained priests!

New Priest with his Bishop, Diocese of Wichita, Kansas.

Also, since food images are so closely related to the priesthood, how could I not write about it! 

Priests serve a sacred meal.  Pastors feed a hungry flock.  Ministers prepare souls for the eternal banquet of Heaven.  And since the church is a family, it requires its members to share in the One Bread and One Cup.  Despite our differences we become one family united around the commemoration of the Lord’s Last Supper.

A few priests taking a few more minutes of prayer after they are ordained.

Recently I was asked to represent Mount St. Mary’s Seminary at an ordination of one of our seminarians in the Diocese of Lafayette, Indiana.  In this Diocese, there are several families with multiple vocations within the same family.  For example, in one family there are two priest sons, and in another family three brothers became priests.  In my work with seminarians, I’ve met twin brothers who are also priests.  I guess the idea of “service” runs in those families.  While God takes all the credit for calling priests to serve the larger church family, the idea of a religious vocation oftentimes begins at home with the man’s own family – the domestic church.

Fr. Luke Ballman (right) with some of the seminarians from the Archdiocese of Atlanta, Georgia.

That was very evident for one very special family in the Archdiocese of Baltimore.  This past weekend, the Rapisarda family celebrated two priestly vocations – but not as siblings – instead as a father and a son!

Meet Fathers Rapisarda – John and Gregory.  The son, Fr. John, was ordained a priest a few years ago.  Little did he know he would be privileged to vest his own father in the priestly vestments.  The dad, Fr. Gregory, was already an ordained deacon and a widower.   As a son, John could technically call his own dad, “Father daddy!”  I think Jesus was the only one to have such a privilege, that is, until he taught us the prayer: the Our Father.

June 21, 2008 – Fr. John Rapisarda with his father, “deacon” Gregory, now Fr. Gregory.)

This father and son priest from one family is a first for the Premier See.  I’m sure it’s definitely a unique situation for the Rapisarda family too.  But at the same time, serving the Lord comes very naturally for this faithful family.  One could say, it’s their “family style” – the way they approached their family upbringing.  I realize “family style” is more often associated with a type of dining – big portions in the center of the table.  But as people of faith, the Rapisarda’s also have a “life style” that fostered the sense of vocation.  They have always been devoted to prayer, had devotions to the Saints and the Blessed Mother, and have always shared the Sacred Meal of the Eucharist as a family.  I’m also confident they had regular family dinners together. 

While the death of the late Mrs. Rapisarda four years ago caused great sadness for the family, it also increased their faith to be even more devoted to the Lord.  Since her death, her devoted husband and father moved one step deeper into the mystery of fatherhood.  Perhaps the Lord saw Gregory as such a faithful dad with his own children that He then called Gregory to a spiritual fatherhood for other children.

Father and Son (Source: Baltimore Sun)

Special stories like Fr. Gregory Rapisarda’s are “common” in my experiences of seminary work.  I hear marvelous stories of faith from men and women who sacrifice everything in order to serve others.  It’s inspiring!  While the Rapisarda situation is unique, it does follow a consistent path.  Stories of multiple family members going into some religious vocation and even becoming canonized saints has been part of the Church’s tradition – a tradition of families who pray together and stay together!  A family that teaches service, by loving one another, usually makes life choices to love others.  That’s very much true for the Rapisardas!
They continue what comes natural to them.  For the Rapisarda Family, however, eating family style just got a whole lot more “universal! 

Fr. Mark Walter, giving a speech at this Ordination Reception in English and Spanish.)
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 A Happy Father’s Day Prayer for our Dads and Spiritual Fathers


Being a father isn’t easy when culture portrays the male parent as unaware, unintelligent, or even unavailable.  Ironically, that description is exactly what dads are not supposed to be.  Perhaps it’s just one more trick by the Great Deceiver who wants to break up the family by placing a mistrust in the role of fatherhood – telling us dads aren’t necessary.  In God’s loving plan, dads are not only useful, they are called to Sanctity.  They are, in fact, quite necessary in helping their children become saints too!  This upcoming Father’s Day, remember our fathers – living and deceased.  In a special way, also pray for our spiritual fathers, those who help God’s children to become saints as they provide the Daily Bread that comes down from Heaven.

Fathers John and Gregory, at a priest and seminarian picnic few days before the Ordination.

Let us Pray: Father in Heaven, keep us ever grateful for the gift of fatherhood, which You have shared with our dads and our spiritual father. Help our fathers to remain close to Your loving heart. Give them grace to live virtuous and holy lives. Remind them of Your love for them by reminding us children to love them as You love them. Forgive any of the faults of our fathers caused by human weakness, and in Your mercy, grant them a path to peace.  We ask this through Christ our Lord.  Amen.







This week’s featured recipe:
Sweet, Soy-Seared Tuna

This month’s Catholic Culinary Confession: 

Gunner’s Grille of Taneytown, MD


Read the article by clicking HERE.

JUNE 21-23

Steubenville of the Rockies

Denver, CO


Denver, CO
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 Catholic Culinary Confession: 

 One World Cafe

As we continue our journey in the Lenten Season, I know that we make a big fuss about “fasting” on Fridays before the Easter Celebration.  To help us with eating meatless meals, I offer you a unique faithful foodie adventure about One World Café in Baltimore that I wrote in collaboration with the Catholic Review Newspaper’s Culinary Confession. If you bring a copy of the article with you, this vegetarian restaurant will even give you a discount on your final bill!  So go support this deliciously healthy and Lenten-friendly restaurant, owned and operated by two sisters, and a local parishioner!

The sisters who own and operate One World Café. Executive Chef Susan Novak is a parishioner of St. Thomas Aquinas in Hampden.


In the Book of Daniel, because they didn’t want to break their Jewish dietary restrictions, the prophet Daniel asked the prison guards to give the Jewish servants only vegetables instead of the food from the king’s table. This allowed them to keep within Jewish tradition, but I think they must have also known something parents have always encouraged: eating vegetables is good for you! And sure enough, at the end of their trial period, these “faithful foodies” were much healthier – truly a sign of Godly living.

Now I know that when it comes to going to a vegetarian or vegan restaurant, it can worry some meat lovers. Will I be satisfied? Do they just serve salads and veggies? Admittedly, I also find it difficult to enjoy a “forced upon” diet, especially if it comes with a moralizing, or what some might call “tree-hugging” or “animal-protecting” attitude. I don’t need to feel guilty just because I like steak.


But rest assured, while One World Café certainly caters to veggie lovers, I was very satisfied by the food and comfortable with the casual and friendly service. I was also edified to hear the sisters who own One World were subscribers to the Catholic Review.

The One World atmosphere is eclectic. The front room is a true college-hipster hangout. Bright painted walls give a modern vibe for an area that serves as a bar for alcoholic beverages, coffee, and pastries. Wi-Fi invites the earphone-wearing laptop crowd for homework or hanging out. The main dining room, by contrast, is a bit bare, but clean. Diners were equally eclectic, encompassing seniors, college students, and families with young children. However, street parking and stairs down to the dining room may be inconvenient for some patrons.

The staff was primarily young and bohemian-fashioned with tattoos and piercings, especially the, I have to admit, ominous-looking bartender, who turned out to be very kind and well-mannered. Our waitress was informative and patient with my many food preparation questions.  I sensed no meat-lovers guilt trip. The staff seemed content simply to serve good-tasting food. And, to their credit, the food was quite good.

With a combination of vegetarian and vegan foods (no animal products or dairy), I sampled familiar flavors, including a Philly cheese steak (less), packed with caramelized vegetables and a well-marinated seitan (“wheat meat”) that produced the texture of tender beef. The baked non-chicken parmesan used densely breaded tofu that looked and tasted like layered lasagna, served with a tasty but, in my opinion, unnecessary side of linguine marinara. A Greek-inspired veggie gyro, a tasty variety of vegetables wrapped in pita, was served with a traditional tzatziki sauce. The creamy mushroom soup was hearty and comforting. They even offered vegan desserts that still felt rich and decadent.

The food portions were generous, especially considering the moderate pricing. These dishes, personally created by chef-owner Novak, left me feeling satisfied.  For me, the most creative dish was the Maryland-inspired crab-less cake, made with shredded zucchini. Combining it with traditional binders gave the cake the texture of back fin crabmeat.

My experience of One World Café gave me a new perspective and respect for plant-based menus. Hunger satisfaction and a non-preachy approach to healthy eating makes One World Café a great restaurant for more than vegetarians and Friday meals during Lent.

Culinary Confessions - One World Cafe
Culinary Confessions – One World Cafe
  • Do you have a favorite meatless recipe?

  • How is your Lenten Practice going?

Your comments help encourage us and our movement. Please post your comments here!

Let us pray:  


Father as we continue this Lenten tradition of abstaining from meat on Friday, help us to hunger for the Body and Blood of Christ.  May this discipline remind us of what we can do without, and how we cannot do without You.  Sustain our Lenten observance and help us to become more the people You want us to be.  We ask this through Christ our Lord. Amen.




MARCH 10-12



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