Most Blessed Sacrament Church

Youth Ministry


Join our Teen Ministry @ Most Blessed Sacrament Church, each Sunday from 10:30am-11:15am in the Ministry and Education Center Building. Our Teen ministry at Most Blessed Sacrament Church is designed to reach our Teenage students with the Gospel of Jesus Christ, and the teachings of the Catholic church.

Each week we discuss scripture, trending topics, and issues that affect our Young people. The Youth Ministry of Most Blessed Sacrament Church also has lock-ins, holiday parties, service opportunities, and retreats that will strengthen our young people with the truth of God's Word, so that they can be leaders in their schools and in their communities.

Join our Teen Ministry Youth Worship Experience each Sunday @ 10:30am on the Most Blessed Sacrament Church campus. Fellowship with our Teens, and grow together in the spirit and teachings of Christ and His church.

“If you are what you should be, you will set the whole world ablaze!”
-St. Catherine of Sienna

Thank You,

Lyndon Batiste
Youth Minister
Most Blessed Sacrament Church

For more information, email Lyndon Batiste @

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Celebrating the Contributions of Black Catholics!!!

I know that November is officially 'National Black Catholic Month," however, February is Black History Month, and this is a great time to celebrate those African-American leaders who have contributed greatly to the rise and participation of Black Catholics in the United States and around the globe.
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Daniel Rudd: Founder of National Black Catholic Congress

Daniel Rudd, founder of the National Black Catholic Congress (NBCC, was born August 7, 1854 to Robert and Elizabeth Rudd. Daniel was one of 12 children. His father was a slave on the Rudd estate near Bardstown, Kentucky and his mother was a slave of the Hayden family in Bardstown. Both parents were Catholic.

After the Civil War, Daniel Rudd moved to Springfield, Ohio (where his elder brother, Robert Rudd, was living), in order to get a secondary-school education. There in 1886 he began a Black newspaper which was called the "Ohio State Tribune." That same year, Rudd changed the focus of this weekly newspaper and gave it a new name, "American Catholic Tribune," the only Catholic Journal owned and published by Colored men. The newsletter is presently published by the NBCC as the African American Catholic Tribune newsletter.

In 1889, Daniel Rudd called together the very first National Black Catholic Congress. This meeting was held at St. Augustine Catholic Church in Washington, D.C. Distinguished men of African descent came from all over the United States to participate in this historic event. President Grover Cleveland invited them to the White House for a meeting. Fr. Augustus Tolton, the first recognized Black priest ordained for the United States of America, was present and celebrated High Mass.

Daniel Rudd orchestrated five Black Congresses in his time. One was held in 1894 at St. Peter Claver Church Hall, in Baltimore, Maryland, and an opening dinner was held at historic St. Francis Xavier Church on the east side of the city. Fr. Cyprian Davis, OSB, noted historian, states that Daniel Rudd is one of the most important figures of the nineteenth and twentieth century since he published the newspaper and promoted the Congresses.

MBSC Youth Ministry Worship Service

Sunday, Feb. 7th, 10:30-11:45am

2971 Butner Rd

Atlanta, GA

In the Ministry and Education Center Building
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