BelieveInKindnessThank you for your interest in contacting me!

I would love to hear from you.

Your thoughts, comments, suggestions and feedback are always appreciated.

I really do want to hear what you think!

My system of contact is a little unique.

I hope that you will understand.

In an effort to dissuade rude and unfriendly contacts (which tend to happen more often under the privacy of e-mail), I ask that you kindly submit a note in the comment section below (or any comment box on my site).

  • I prefer to get to know my readers via this public method first, for private e-mails tend to just get a little bit too hectic sometimes.

Please also note that I reserve the right to publicly publish any comments and content from visitors on this site, along with my reply as well.

This does not mean you cannot disagree – of course you can – as long as the context is polite and not abrupt, rude, accusatory, or impolite.

You know – just use old-fashioned manners.

I will generally correspond privately (via e-mail) only with those who have first established a rapport with me in this more old-fashioned, slow way.

Thank you for understanding.

I appreciate it very much.

I do look forward to hearing from you.


Isabella Rose

8 thoughts on “Contact

  1. Thank you for visiting my blog and liking the Cathedral of St. John the Baptist – Savannah, GA post. I’ve spend the morning exploring your site and absolutely love it. I’m a bit of a Catholic nomad also (just a different variety). I spent 12 years in a Catholic school and would love to see a return to things that matter. Well done on your site… just love it!

    1. Thank you so much for taking the time to visit my site and leave a comment! You have a beautiful site yourself. Are those all your own photos? They are gorgeous! Yes, a return to things that matter would be a blessing to our world. God bless you, and thank you for the kind words!

  2. Like so many, your short trailers touched me in a profound way, and I can only hope that you have plans to produce a more in-depth video in the future. I am a deacon assigned to the Cathedral of the Madeleine and very interested in the so-called reform of the reform. Thank you for your apostolate.

    1. Hi Lynn,

      Thank you for commenting. I really appreciate it, and it means a lot to me to hear what you said. I would like to make a more in depth-video in the future, if God wants me to. Thank you again for your comments, and God bless you!

    1. Thank you so much Theresa, for your comments and your e-mail. Theresa is quite the name itself – you are blessed in more than one way with that one! 🙂 I will drop you a line during my time away. God bless you!

  3. I wish you would stop deceiving good innocent catholics with your journey poisons – I see what you doing, although you might even be deceived to believe you are following the right path of catholicism…One needs to confess one’s sins to a priest, take communion in a state of grace, pray the rosary and a few simple things more.
    don’t complicate what is simple….we do not have any divine spark hidden in our hearts ok? that is jewish cabala doctrine…

    1. First, I would like to say that the above comment reflects an attitude that Reclaiming the Sacred would like to very much change.

      The attitude that I am referring to is one that only sees Catholicism as a set of a few “rules” that one just has to follow, without getting to know God in one’s heart. Catholicism is more than just rules, although the rules are important and I do not suggest changing them.

      Catholicism is about getting personal with God, and loving Him in your own unique way, as guided, helped and protected by those roles.

      The comment above seems to not understand this, as do many people out there today. Below is my reply to the individual, and I hope that it will help:


      Please kindly do not make “short fused/snap judgement” comments. In other words, please do not make assumptions about what a poster is saying, and then comment based on those assumptions.

      This is what often causes tension between people, because it is a method of communication that jumps to conclusions rather than seeking to genuinely understand.

      Moving on, I must ask the following:

      Do you assume that I do not think that one needs to confess one’s sins to a priest and take communion in a state of grace? If so, that is incorrect, and I am not sure why you would assume that. Do you assume that I do not think praying the Rosary is good? Again, if so, I do not know why you assume that. I never mentioned a “divine spark” that harkens to Jewish cabala, although there is nothing that is not solidly Catholic about believing that God dwells IN our hearts.

      You mention “poisons,” but it is unclear what “poison” you are referring to. I have to admit, however, that if you are referring to God dwelling in one’s heart as “poison,” then that is very sad, and a complete reversal of truth.

      Do you not believe that God dwells within your heart? Do you not seek the Kingdom of Heaven within? If not, I suggest reading such works as the “Imitation of the Sacred Heart” by Rev. Arnoudt, or works by those such as St. John of the Cross, or St. Teresa of Avila.

      I am not sure what path of Catholicism that you follow, and I would be interested to know how you classify yourself (Traditionalist, Orthodox, Liberal, etc.), but genuine Catholicism has, throughout every century, consisted of purifying hearts so that God can dwell within fully – and thus save souls. You ask me to “keep it simple,” but what could be more simple than that?

      IF this has not been clarified to you, and IF you incorrectly believe such a thing to be “poison,” then I am very sorry, for you are missing what all of your Communions and confessions are trying to lead you to, and I hope that you find it.

      God bless you.

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