Students are challenged to write a speech as if they were a member of Pope Francis’ synod addressing the problem of cyberbullying.
Students read two “news articles” and evaluate the morality of each by answering a series of questions.
Students evaluate a contemporary piece of music based on several different categories of violence and disrespect.
This worksheet challenges students to think about how they can value the dignity of life on a day-to-day basis.
This worksheet challenges students to think about how the teachings about Justice from the Bishops of the World apply to their daily lives.
This worksheet challenges students to think about how the teachings from the Catechism on the fourth commandment apply to their daily lives.
This handout provides a chart for students to list activities that are best to do on Sunday and those that should be saved for other days of the week.
A scavenger hunt to find important Church doctrines, teachings and beliefs in the Catechism.
This worksheet helps students to read Scripture passages, answer questions about, and understand the importance of the Transfiguration of Jesus.
This worksheet guides students as they look up Scripture passages that give moral advice.
This worksheet helps students to take notes as they read articles and make connections to the principles of Catholic Social Teaching.
This article gives several suggestions of how an individual can bring about distributive justice.
This handout presents a story about drug pushing in a school community. Students are challenged to reflect on several questions regarding the situation.
Read the following cases. For each one, fill in the words that describe what kind of conscience and what kind of guilt the person has. Then write a sentence or two of advice that you would give to that person.
Briefly describe below a moral dilemma that an individual might face. For each section of the LISTEN process, fill in one or more things a person facing this dilemma might need to consider.
he following moral principles (described in the text on pages 58–59) can be considered basic or foundational: a. Do good; avoid evil. b. Do unto others as you would have them do unto you. c. The end does not justify …
This checklist will help you identify how well you understand your parents’ (or guardians’) views on moral issues and whether you think that your parents understand your views on moral issues.
Read the following cases of competition and answer in writing the question for each.
In the first blank column, express your own sense of what it means to live out the following traits. In the second blank column, explain what you think the culture teaches you it means to live out each trait. Leave …
This is a scavenger hunt for earth-friendly products suitable for a bedroom: furniture, clothes, and so on. Your goal is to furnish this room in the most earth- friendly and inexpensive way you can, while still furnishing a room you …
Read the story below, and be prepared to discuss the questions that follow it.
Fill out the first empty column in this chart to reflect a family’s monthly budget. Leave the second column blank until you receive further instruction.
Answer the following questions about your calling.
Read down the first column, and for each description, mark an X in all the columns that apply to you. (If there is a description you do not feel comfortable writing down, make a mental note of it and leave …
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