Unlock Divine Mercy’s Blessing With This Chaplet Video

The incredible transformative power of merely ten minutes in prayer

Doug Bardwell

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If Jesus unexpectedly appeared in your kitchen, and you felt overwhelmed with an unimaginable warmth of love and caring — you’d probably never forget it. Imagine he merely asked that you remember his passion on the cross every day at 3:00 p.m. — the time he died. In return, he said he would refuse nothing you asked, for yourself or for others. Wow! Who wouldn’t accept that offer?

That was the message Jesus delivered to Maria Faustina Kowalska in the 1930s. Since then, millions of Christians have devoted themselves to the practice of making the stations of the cross at 3:00 p.m. or saying the Divine Mercy Chaplet.

While many of us can’t get to church to walk the stations of the cross every day, we all have ten minutes we can spare to say the Divine Mercy Chaplet, sometime during the day. Jesus wants us to immerse ourselves in His Passion, so I created this video with artwork from famous painters to help us focus our thoughts on the horrific suffering he endured that Friday before he finally expired on the cross.

Untold blessings and healings have been attributed to the practice of this simple devotion. Read more about Jesus’s promises in my article on Medium.com.

Jesus promised further, “Say unceasingly the chaplet that I taught you. Whoever will recite it will receive great mercy at the hour of death. …Even if there were a sinner most hardened, if he were to recite this chaplet only once, he would receive grace from My infinity mercy.

Saying the Divine Mercy Novena is done by saying this Chaplet for nine consecutive days. While this can be done any time of the year, it is most appropriate to say during the Octave of Easter- beginning on Good Friday and ending the day before the Sunday after Easter, known as Divine Mercy Sunday.

Regarding the graces of Divine Mercy Sunday, Jesus told Maria that “The soul

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Doug Bardwell

Writer & photographer in print & online. Doug writes and photographs architecture, construction, technology and travel.