and in homeless shelters, street
evangelizing or providing side-
walk counseling to pregnant
women in need.
ture, Henry said the Franciscan
spirituality at the university in-
spired her "to gaze at the hu-
manity of Jesus in each person."
involved with ministry after col-
the distinctive link between each
person and the need for each of
us to be the image of love to one
another," she said.
leader, a peer coach, and was in-
volved with poetry slams and
deepen my prayer life while serv-
ing the poor. I wanted to develop
my relationship with Jesus in a
stronger way and to remember
that everything I do is really for
the glory of God," she said.
rial needs, so I was struck that
there was a mission directly
linked to spiritual support," ex-
stands for Lay Apostolic Min-
istries with the Poor).
seek to be with them in their suf-
fering and struggles in the light
of compassion," she said. "I can
envision St. Francis when I am in
ministry because he lived a life
seeking to be poor and to be
with the poor. Although LAMP
missionaries do not take a vow of
poverty, we live in simplicity.
Seeking to be with the poor as
Navy, Marines and Coast Guard, Fr.
Iasiello served on many ships until his re-
tirement in 2006.
unfortunately during a time of war," he
said. "It was an honor to serve the men
and women in uniform."
was called to co-chair the Defense Task
Force on Sexual Assault in the Military
Services for two years.
seminarians on their paths to priesthood.
Fr. Iasiello teaches courses on the history
of the church in the United States and
just war theory and works closely with
deacons in their transition to priesthood,
among other tasks.
tance to their direct pastoral assignments
in parishes," he said. "This is really spe-
cial apostolic work, especially after the
crises in the past decades. I feel really
humbled and privileged to assist them."
istries in New York City and describes her
experience with LAMP as "truly life-giving."
everyone they encounter -- whether it's
gether and are able to recognize that we
are mirrors for each other."
Mansfield, Pa., since 2001, and there's no
place she'd rather be.
young men and women," she said. "They
amaze me every day."
Bonaventure majoring in biology and the-
said. "Another alumna (who is still one of
my best friends to this day) dragged me
to the Warming House because she said it
would be fun. We were less than a month
into school at that time, and for the next
four years I served as a student coordina-
tor, van driver, and a summer intern at the
Warming House. Most things that campus
ministry did, I was a part of for those four
wasn't until afterwards, while she was a
full-time volunteer at the St. Francis Inn
soup kitchen in Philadelphia, Pa., that Hull
realized campus ministry was something
she wanted to stay involved in. She
wanted to continue doing service work
and sharing her faith, but she missed the
college atmosphere. She eventually real-
ized that there was a way that she could
have all of this: by becoming a certified