Wisdom of the Saints about Eucharistic Adoration part 7

“What does the poor man do at the rich man’s door, the sick man in the presence of his physician, the thirsty man at a limpid stream? What they do, I do before the Eucharistic God. I pray. I adore. I love.” St. Francis of Assisi (12th-13th centuries)

“When I go into the chapel, I place myself before the good God and I say to Him: ‘Lord, here I am, give me what you like.’ If He gives me something, I am well pleased and I thank Him. If He gives me nothing, again I thank Him, because that is all I deserve. And then, I tell Him everything that comes into my mind; I tell Him my troubles and my joys, and I listen.” St. Catherine Laboure (19th century)

“The Holy Eucharist is my heaven on earth, and before It I will adore, as the angels and saints adore before the throne of the Lamb in heaven.” St. Peter Julian Eymard (19th century)

“Jesus waits with loving patience for His servants, His children; day and night He is waiting for them.” St. Peter Julian Eymard

“Let us join together and go to Jesus in the tabernacle. Before Him I feel myself as exalting; I am with Jesus, I am before my Love. Thus the tabernacle opens, the Seraphim bow.” St. Gemma Galgani (19th-20th centuries)

“We have the Blessed Sacrament exposed in the oratory; those are divine hours spent in this little corner of heaven, where we possess the vision in substance under the humble Host. Yes, He Whom the blessed contemplate in light and we adore in faith is really the same One.” St. Elizabeth of the Trinity (19th-20th centuries)

“The Church believes that a holy hour spent before the Blessed Sacrament does more good for the well-being of the world than whole days spent in talking about progress to the utter oblivion of the fact that the only true progress consists in the diminution of the traces of original sin; she believes that an increase of sanctifying grace in a soul is of far more value than the increase of international credit; that a group of cloistered nuns in prayer are more effective in preserving world peace than a group of world politicians discussing peace.” Ven. Fulton Sheen (19th-20th centuries)

“When I entered the chapel, once again the majesty of God overwhelmed me.” St. Faustina Kowalska (20th century)

“O my beloved Jesus, I unite myself in spirit this moment, and from this moment onward, to each Consecrated Host on earth, in each place where You dwell sacramentally. Oh, that is where I want to spend the moments of my life, continually, day and night, in joy and in sadness, alone or with others, but always consoling You, adoring You, loving You, praising You, glorifying You.” Bl. Alexandrina Maria da Costa (20th century)

“I worry some of you still have not really met Jesus one-to-one, you and Jesus alone. We may spend time in chapel, but have you seen with the eyes of your soul how He looks at you with love? Do you really know the living Jesus, Our soul needs that as much as the body needs to breathe the air. Not only that He loves you, but even more, He longs for you. He misses you when you don’t come close. He thirsts for you.” St. Teresa of Calcutta (20th century)

“The best, the surest and the most effective way of establishing everlasting peace on the face of the earth is through the great power of Perpetual Adoration of the Blessed Sacrament.” Pope St. John Paul II (20th-21st centuries)