Among Women 183: Falling in Love with the Trinity and the Feminine Genius

September 10, 2014

This week’s episode:

“Blessed are They”: Blessed Elizabeth of the Trinity

“Among Women” Guest: Nan Balfour


Nan Balfour

This week we look at at the gift of faith and what it means to fall in love with God. In our “Blessed are They” segment, we pray along with Blessed Elizabeth of the Trinity — whose faith was wrapped up in love of the Holy Trinity. Then in our “Among Women” segment, I converse with Nan Balfour, a leader with the Pilgrim Center of Hope, and conference coordinator for the Catholic Women’s Conference in San Antonio. Nan shares pivotal conversion moments in her life — a life of on-going conversion — and how they led her to what she does now.

Links for this episode:

Pat Gohn’s upcoming events

Morning Rose Prayer Gardens – a blog by Margaret Rose Realy

Prayers of the Women Mystics by Ronda Chervin

Catechism of the Catholic Church

Youcat (Youth Catechism) – website for groups

Catholic Digest magazine

RTJ Creative Catechist magazine

Catholic Women’s Conference in San Antonio – Sept. 19 -20, 2014

Hear a talk  on video from Nan Balfour: “Three Surprising Steps to Happiness”

Other shows of related interest:

Among Women 43 – This show from our archives offers a bio of Elizabeth of the Trinity.

Among Women 179 – with Danielle Bean

Among Women 170 – with Emily Stimpson

Among Women 169 – with Melanie Rigney


Please put an announcement about Among Women in your church bulletin and share us on social media! Send your comments to Pat Gohn at, or to the Among Women podcast facebook page.

2 comments on “Among Women 183: Falling in Love with the Trinity and the Feminine Genius

  1. Jenny says:

    I think doctors performing sterilization surgeries on newly postpartum women is one of the most unethical practices in use today. Even if consent is obtained repeatedly, the woman is in an extreme hormonal state and is in no place to make permanent decisions about childbearing. It should be standard practice to delay these surgeries until after the postpartum period, but doctors seem to be more concerned about convenience than sound decision making.

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