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As the coronavirus pandemic disrupts normal activities and routines in the United States, Catholic parishes, schools and organizations have to quickly and continuously find ways to adapt.
For beginners, this mainly involves technology: live broadcast of the masses on the Mass platform and conduct teaching and conferences, but at the same time it also triggered outdoor worship, driving confession experience, and with the development of the year: back to The society keeps not far from the masses and Catholic church schools and universities, and the crowd decreases.
When the pandemic broke out across the country and resulted in the closure of the diocese, churches and bishops issued the assignment of "Sunday masses" obligations, and the diocese (with varying degrees of technical knowledge) established the diocese YouTube channel for the first time or used their Facebook pages to dust off For online streaming.
Mauricio Castro monitors cameras during Mass in the Catholic Church of San Gabriel in Washington on July 11, 2020. Masses are being broadcast live in churches across the United States so that Catholics can worship within social distance without being exposed to the coronavirus. (CNS photo/Taylor Olsborn)
After the Archdiocese of Washington announced that there would be no public gatherings as of March 14, the priest Ken Gill of the Parish of Our Lady of Solomons, Maryland, met with his diocese staff and asked: "What should we do keep in touch?
They believed that as long as they had the right equipment, the parish could start broadcasting Masses, so the priest bought a laptop, microphone and camera, and a parish priest helped him establish a daily live broadcast connection with Masses four days later.
By next week, he will broadcast a sacred moment at noon, praying with the audience for Angelos, Rosary, Petite and Benedictine, and plans to broadcast the station of the cross on the parish Facebook page.
He said: "We are using this opportunity to incite and build stronger community connections."
This situation has happened in parishes across the country. Due to the limited number of people, the situation has continued after the church slowly reopened.
Mary DeTurris Poust, the director of communications for the Diocese of Albany, New York, said in late March that she was inspired by what the diocese was doing, saying they were aware that the residents of the diocese "wanted for spiritual connection." , And provided the basis for the ceremony. Very critical and chaotic time."
The closure of the parish also means that functions such as religious education courses and conferences must be converted to an online format, which has made many people familiar with Zoom, an online platform they may have never heard of a year ago.
Sister Susan François, assistant president of the Sisters of Peace of Saint Joseph, told the Catholic News Agency: "The Internet is a blessing of all blessings." She has already held a Zoom video conference with team members across the country and other parts of the world.
Several alumni and current school choir members of the Bishop Vero Catholic High School in Fort Myers, Florida, sang to celebrate Christ at the Zoom meeting on April 23, 2020. During the pandemic, Catholics provide virtual companionship to friends and family in various ways, including online gatherings to pray, encouragement through Zoom calls, and direct messages on social media or checking over the phone. (CNS photo/screen shot)
But Zoom fatigue has also attracted people's attention. Bishop Barry C. Knestout of Richmond, Virginia, used the platform extensively last year in meetings, conferences and parish functions (including the parish Eucharist in early November). After attending the virtual autumn meeting of American bishops in mid-November, he admitted that "looking at the computer screen is very water intensive."
He said: “Technology is a blessing because it enables people to do more things, but it also has its limitations.” He pointed out that people are for face-to-face communication. He said that this is the meaning of sacrament, of grace. Is coming.
Due to fewer restrictions on the number of outdoor congregations, many dioceses try to hold mass outdoor gatherings in the parking lot of the church when possible, such as mass gatherings, their cars are full of pollutants, and they listen to the radio .
In May, the parishioners of Stella Maris in Egg Harbor, Wisconsin, Larry (Larry) and Diane Kahlscheuer (Diane Kahlscheuer) asked their pastor if they could provide communion services in their homes. In June, when the Diocese of Green Bay announced the resumption of public mass activities with a 25% church occupancy rate, the pastor obtained permission from his bishop to limit their social distance to celebrate the outdoor Sunday mass activities in their couple’s yard.
In an interview with the parish newspaper Compass, Larry said: “People present will bring their own lawn chairs or blankets to sit on the grass.” “Part of the parish canon is a rise in temperature and a spray of hand sanitizer. In Saint During the meal, the priest was washed and he distributed the sacrament. All of this was done through the strictest guidance. The social distance of people, except for families, is on our front lawn."
The couple said that the pandemic posed a challenge to their community, but it also helped them understand the importance of faith to them.
Wyndham, Maine, permanently helped Father Lou Phillips, the pastor of the Parish Church of Our Lady, to hold the sacrament on April 19, 2020. (CNS photo/Courtesy of Portland Parish)
Larry said: "During the entire church closure, throughout the COVID-19 situation, I realized what the Eucharist means to me, and what the Holy Communion means to my life of faith." Become stronger during this time. Despite the overall situation, the journey has been quite good."
Several American bishops said in a discussion held on November 17th at a virtual conference this fall that their demand for the Eucharist is unwavering and talked about the many special measures that people have taken before the Blessed Sacrament .
Bishop Daniel E. Flores of Brownsville, Texas, said he saw people kneeling outside the church, praying for a chance to receive the sacrament. Similarly, the bishop of Orange, California, Kevin W. Vann, said he saw people kneeling in the rain early in the morning, waiting for the city’s cathedral to open.
Several bishops stated that this yearning for the Eucharist provides an opportunity for the church to start a new journey as the public celebrations gradually expand and church leaders determine how to best encourage people to re-engage in the life of the parish. Evangelism and mission work.
At this virtual conference of bishops, and in a survey conducted by the Georgetown University Apostolate Center for Applied Research this summer, the bishops were concerned about people returning to Sunday Mass after the pandemic, and pointed out that if they did not return, The financial prospects of the church entities-parishes and schools-are grim.
Catholic schools have witnessed this phenomenon first-hand, closing 100 schools this year, many of which were exacerbated by the coronavirus pandemic due to funding constraints.
But this fall, many Catholic schools-enrollment rates are usually lower than public schools-were able to reopen for face-to-face education, and many health and safety regulations were enacted, and they were equipped with sneeze guards and plenty of hand sanitizer, disinfectant wipes, masks and gloves.
For younger students, the break time is also different because students cannot use equipment to play or engage in contact sports. School lunch is either delivered to the classroom or eaten casually. Students can eat at the desk or outside.
The same creativity and compliance with safety guidelines have been practiced in Catholic schools and universities, which reopened this fall after being mostly virtual in the spring semester.
Jodi Barber and Patrick Moran, the vice principal of Gibbons High School, Bishop of Notre Dame Cathedral in Schenectady, New York, and her valedictorian son Connor Barber on May 6, 2020 Group photo of Connor Barber. On May 6, 2020, teachers and staff drove to each student’s residence, delivered graduation marks across five different counties and congratulated them on achieving this milestone. (CNS picture/Communicator Cindy Schultz, communicator)
On campus, crowded lecture halls, sports events and dining rooms are no longer the norm, and classrooms are either mainly online or with smaller seats and separate plexiglass barriers. The capacity of the dormitory is reduced, mainly single rooms.
The educational background is also different. Most colleges started early, eliminated the fall vacation, and ended face-to-face learning through the Thanksgiving holiday a few weeks before the beginning of December or through online exams before the end of the virtual semester.
During the reopening period, Paris has also been complying with restrictions. This summer, in the Diocese of Portland, Maine, even efforts to reopen the church in a limited manner have prompted creativity among clergy and parish staff. The number of participants in the event must not exceed 50, and masks must be worn, and temporary seating arrangements can ensure compliance with social guidance guidelines. In addition, a reservation is required to ensure that the capacity is not exceeded.
Since parishes and schools have taken steps to slowly reopen and the coronavirus pandemic shows signs of deterioration before it improves, church and school leaders insist that the key to all this is flexibility. They emphasized that the reopening requires strict compliance with the new agreement and flexible switching of gears when necessary.
The auxiliary bishop of Baltimore, Adam J. Parker, emphasized this view a few months ago, when the pandemic that broke out in the United States was still new.
"We are very grateful to our faithful parishioners, parish leaders and pastors for their patience throughout the pandemic," he said. "We ask to continue to do this because it is a very complicated matter and there is no precedent. In the past five to six weeks, we have actually rewritten the entire archdiocese policy manual. Now, in a sense, we will write it again."
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A teacher protest in Christina School District, which aimed to change the reopening plan, was reduced to a faint noise in the Zoom call, as its school board and superintendent defended the continued blended learning.
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Today's guest: Dr. Pat Wendell
Rachel Kip said: "I think people are very excited." "Delaware is definitely a place with a lot of state pride... I think it's because it is a small state and we all have each other The feeling of acquaintance, so when something great of our own happens, all of us really want to celebrate."
Newly elected State Representative Eric Morrison (D-District 27)
Greg Tweddell, pastor of the Fire Church
Assistant News Director
Twice a week, cars line up on a residential street in the Bay Pointe neighborhood of Glasgow for worship. It has been happening for years-complained by neighbors-but COVID-19 has made those who criticize it more outspoken.
National Rep. Elect Eric Morrison (D-District No. 27) said that voters contacted him about this matter, which violated the county code. Therefore, he personally went to see the inside of the house in the 600th block of the Channel Court.
"This may be a super promotion twice a week."
He said: "I walked in with a mask. No one was wearing a mask, and there was no distance between people. The setting was basically in their living room, and they were folded side by side chairs." "It's like a whole The church was built... they have a whole set of musical instruments, microphones, projectors, and they are being recorded; they have professional lighting, so they are there."
Greg Tweddell, the pastor of the Fire Church, said it was wrong to say that the concentrate was packaged "like sardines."
He said: "On the main floor, we often have about 35 people in an open layout, covering more than 2,000 square feet, the oldest person upstairs, because this is a balcony overlooking my mission area. "
Morrison said that the participants in the church service include the elderly and babies.
"I walked in and the missionary actually stopped and said, "Oh, hey, welcome. Are you not a state health inspector?" Everyone laughed. So, for me, it shows that they are The degree of attention to the epidemic."
Current public health guidelines limit the number of people in private gatherings to 10 people, but Governor John Carney pointed out that the state relies mainly on voluntary compliance. In the past, he said that officers would not knock on doors to impose restrictions. In Newark, the police restricted such gatherings within the city and listed the participants.
"I sit there and think twice a week, there are 30, 40, 50 people respectively-I counted 30 cars on the day I was there... You have 2 people per car on average, which is 60 people... . Come in, no masks, no social distancing, every one of these people return to the community, they will go to work; go to family; go shopping; to do all the things we do, and I think they are obviously not taking it seriously This pandemic, so I can't imagine what they are doing outside the church to spread the disease further," Morrison said. Said. "This may be a super-spreader event twice a week. This is currently unacceptable."
A relevant member of the Voluntary Maintenance Committee spoke to WDEL on condition of anonymity and has been fighting this issue for many years.
He said: "I myself have not been able to go to church since March. I can attend the Zoom meeting, but my church may not be closed until April or May." "We are not against the church ourselves, what we are opposed to is The owner of the house who allowed this to happen."
According to the public records of New Castle County, although there is no public COVID-19 outbreak related to church services, according to public records of New Castle County, the owner of the house where the church services were held, Colin Twedel, died of pneumonia and accompanied him. There are complications of COVID-19.
The county spokesperson said the homeowner was originally cited in February 2020.
"The violation was for institutional use on residential property without permission. This case is currently undergoing legal review," said Newcastle County spokesperson Brian Cunningham.
A spokesperson for the Ministry of Public Health confirmed to WDEL that they have received a complaint about the service of the Fire Church. Since the beginning of the pandemic, DPH has received more than 4,000 complaints about COVID-19 compliance issues, although not all have led to site visits or investigations.
Jim Lee said: "Since this investigation is still ongoing, we currently have no other information to share."
The head of health system protection, Jamie Mack, said in an email from WDEL to neighbors on December 14, 2020:
"Challenges range from private homes to businesses, to employee safety hazards to the rights of the First Amendment. During the pandemic, the chapel has been given the freedom to perform its functions, and this is no exception. A warning letter will be issued today for this. , If the infringement continues, we will continue to cooperate with the NCC and other agencies."
To date, no administrative penalties have been assessed
The New Castle County Police also visited the property after being complained on December 20, 2020 (Sunday). Mike Eckerd told WDEL that no citations were published.
Tweddell said the officer asked him that he had received a warning letter from DPH. He said he didn't, and got a copy.
Pastor Tver stated in an email to WDEL that the use of places of worship is illegal.
"According to county regulations, it is illegal to receive guests at home on a regular basis (whether for worship, dinner with a large family, or a football game on Monday night). Worshiping and receiving guests has always been the'traditional residential purpose of single-family homes in the United States' '. Guests meeting at home will not interfere with traffic or neighbors’ use of their own property. We have always been concerned about neighbors’ concerns. The right to freedom of association, worship, and religion are protected by the First Amendment. The existence of COVID cannot prove or The destruction of personal, economic and religious freedom is allowed. The term "church" does not only mean "church building." "Church" is mainly a group of believers who meet regularly."
Tweedell added that he was concerned about Morrison's "false" and "misleading claims."
"Such words could have serious consequences: after government officials made similar tepid speeches, a church building in Mississippi was burned down earlier this year. The U.S. Supreme Court rejected this trivial and Instigate to find Governor Andrew Cuomo’s attack on religion. Rally in this case is unconstitutional
," He said.
Delaware Governor John Carney’s coronavirus restrictions were challenged by Dr. Christopher Bullock, the pastor of the New Castle District of the Canaan Baptist Church, who was challenged by attorney Tom Newberg ( Tom Neuberger) representative. The lawsuit led to a settlement on November 11, 2020, which requires that the place of worship be treated as a “basic” business in the current state of emergency and any future emergency. Currently, the church’s population is limited to 40% of the normal population. For the living room of a house, or even a larger house, this does not mean many people.
Neuberg, who does not represent the fire church, said that people have gathered in families to worship for 2,000 years, and family worship is an absolute right.
"Is this a prayer meeting?... I will not admit that the people's assembly is a church under the county law... If they try to regulate it... they have the constitutional right to worship in the Constitution." New Berg said. "According to Article 1 of the Delaware Constitution, anyone who gathers to worship God has the right to the state without the right to interfere in religious worship."
However, according to the settlement agreement, participants still need to comply with coronavirus restrictions, such as social distancing and wearing masks.
Tweedel believes that such a request violates the separation of church and state.
"The church has neither the right nor the obligation to'require' our family participants. By the way, for various reasons, there are many other groups in the same community gathering together, but the reason why we became the target is only It's because of our church!" he said.
He told WDEL to measure the temperature when entering the house and disinfect the surface before and after each repair.
“We provide masks for anyone who wants to wear masks, and we provide many rest areas away from where people can sit. Most importantly, the choice is ultimately determined by the individual’s conscience and the Lord’s leadership,” he said . "We are very cautious in the assembly, but I adhere to the principles of personal choice and responsibility given to us by God's word and the Constitution."
According to the Office of the State Fire Brigade, to formally call themselves a "church," homeowners will have to travel through the county to change their residency rights from a residence to a meeting place. From there, the occupancy rate can be determined.
Anonymous board members said that so far, DPH's actions are "selective enforcement."
"If I attend a party of 45 people, if someone complains, I might be fined. I think they don't want to fine the church because they are doing church services, but they can still fine the property owner... I think they are having options The enforcement measures are enforced locally, where you can withdraw money from the restaurant and the homeowner to pay the fine, but they did not pursue the homeowner,” said an anonymous maintenance committee member.
Morrison insisted that what happened inside the residence violated county regulations and public health regulations.
Morrison said: "In the sense of religious freedom, they are a church. This has nothing to do with the facts. It is completely against the county law to run a church outside of a family." "This is for Delaware. Many churches in the state have taken the right approach and followed the governor’s order. This is totally unfair. They maintain social distancing, wear masks, and provide services through Zoom, etc. So this is indeed a slap on the church. The church is doing the right thing. thing."
Another neighbor who wanted to remain anonymous stated that she "100%" would like to see the worship service stop.
"If they break the rules, then everyone else should do the same. Their clear intention is not to do anything to shut down, which makes me want them to shut down further because they don’t follow the rules and it’s not fair to others. Those who follow People of the rules. They received several notifications and they chose to ignore these notifications... what makes them so special?
A famous priest in the New Castle area has settled his lawsuit against the federal government
: For reports on WDEL's latest novel coronavirus COVID-19, including a list of symptoms and important numbers, the location of confirmed cases, and stories related to the pandemic, please visit
Amy Cherry (Amy Cherry) is WDEL's assistant news director and news reporter. She joined WDEL's award-winning news team from WBZ Newsradio 1030 in Boston in 2010 and received national acclaim for reporting.
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