Dating a non catholic

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For the average practicing Catholic, dating can be really fun. But when it comes to the questions of dating non-Catholicsa lot of questions begin to surface. What are their opinions about the teachings of the Church? Are they hostile or friendly to Catholicism? And if the relationship leads to marriage, what are their thoughts about contraception and NFP? If you ask this question to five Catholics, you might get six different answers. Many successful and very holy mixed marriages exist thanks to the generosity of Holy Mother Church.

There are couples who are devout, who seek holiness through the sacrament of matrimony, and live in such a way to witness to the life and love of Christ. So what do you do if you find yourself interested in or dating a non-Catholic?

Consider the four points below. Your Dating a non catholic boyfriend or girlfriend needs Dating a non catholic love you for your faith, not in spite of it. You want to be with somebody who loves you for who you are and what you believe, no matter what. If your boyfriend or girlfriend does not go to Mass with you, does not want Dating a non catholic talk about God or the Church, or is totally opposed to discussing NFP, you need to seriously consider where the relationship is going.

In return, you need to do what you can to ensure they are on the path to God as well. Love them for who they are, and do what it takes to make them thrive. Realize that your non-Catholic boyfriend or girlfriend may never become Catholic.

While people do change Dating a non catholic time, you cannot enter into marriage believing that you will one day convert your husband or wife. You can certainly influence them, but do not marry somebody expecting that one day you will change them or their opinions about the Church. Answer this question in sincerity: Catholics often forget how integral and central the Catholic faith is. What you see as a normal experience, like confession or Eucharistic adoration, others see as totally foreign, stupid, or maybe even idolatry.

If receiving the Eucharist or worshiping Jesus in the host is the source Dating a non catholic summit Dating a non catholic the life Dating a non catholic a Christian, consider how well your boyfriend or girlfriend can really know you and your soul.

If you want a successful marriage, find a couple who has been doing that for along time and ask them how to do it. Who better to ask about successful mixed marriages then a couple in a successful mixed marriage?

Seeking counsel from experienced people regarding marriage, or any situation, is always a great way to learn wisdom. A point that practicing single Catholics get hit with all the time: Why not marry a Protestant? They are Christians too.

Some couples thrive despite this Dating a non catholic, but make no bones about it: It may happen if God sends us the right partner, but it is not something one would seek out from the start. I know plenty of interfaith marriages. They work, however, because they have agreed to make it work. I think the real thing is if someone is following God or not…whether Catholic or Protestant.

Dating a non catholic are very few of us left in the world. Dating a non catholic either ARE Catholic and go to mass each week or you are a hypocrite who should not call themselves one.

This is a very tough subject. I can imagine a faithful Catholic being frightened that they may never have the marriage they hope for if thier prospectice spouse never converts…there would be much to miss out on. And yet for me, if my H had not been willing to date my Protestant self, I might have missed out on Dating a non catholic completely…he was the only Catholic I ever dated.

As with our vocations, jobs, family size, breadwinner issues…there is no perfect one-size-fits-all answer. Discerning Dating a non catholic will is forever a challenge and this is a whopper of a thing to have to discern. Great thoughts for sure. I agree with you — there is no perfect one-size-fits-all here.

The Church is very generous in recognizing this! I think if both a Catholic and Protestant practice their faith it can work. I think you, and a few commenters forget is that a relationship hopefully leading to marriage can be an amazing resource for bringing people to the Church.

Sometimes the best way to bring people to the Church is to stand firm in your believes, set a good example and let them come to you. Molly, thanks for your comments. Like I said above, there is no one-size-fits-all approach to these things, because they are relationships involving complex human beings. I also wrote another post that you might find interesting, based on your closing comments.

I have had a similar experience. I grew up protestant with no intention of changing. I started dating a Catholic, 3 years later I was confirmed into the Catholic Church, and 6 years later we are married and about to celebrate our Dating a non catholic anniversary in Dating a non catholic, to thank God for all His blessings. Looking back at those early years of dating, there were so many things I did and said in my ignorance, that my now-husband must have really disliked. But all he ever did was educate me on his faith, Dating a non catholic encourage and support me when I decided to take steps to become a Catholic.

Ditto Rachel, the best thing that my Catholic husband and his very devout family did for the faith was to let me approach it at my own pace. There was no pressure to do RCIA before the wedding or to have one ceremony over the other.

We hope to renew our vows by fully devoting ourselves to this sacrament around the time of our anniversary. Rachel, I wish I could say the same that my H was always kind in the process. I said something really stupid on the subject 20something years ago and he reminds me of it regularly.

His reminders are not funny or nostalgic, it feels mean and spiteful. I have quite a few times now worked with couples experiencing infant loss where one was Catholic and the other was not. Almost all of the non-Catholic spouses converted…I Dating a non catholic they saw a real beauty in the guidance and care that the Church offered them in the course if their journeys. I have noticed that people think this, but they mean the opposite. I really liked reading this Ryan.

I appreciate your thoughts. I imagine it is a great cross not to share your Faith with your spouse, but tremendous grace must come from it. The Catholic spouse really has to treasure their relationship with God above all else. I always think of St. Monica in these situations…have been reading a book about her in Adoration the last month or so.

Her gentleness and unconditional love of her husband and son, who either did not know or rejected the faith is truly a witness of what some others have said about evangelizing in love and deed, rather than with rigid boundaries and requirements. Quite the role model and encouragement for those with loved ones outside the sacramental life of the Church! Thank you for writing this, Ryan. I know that this is an issue with which I have wrestled in the past. On the one Dating a non catholic, after a long time thinking and praying on the subject, I decided that the right thing FOR ME was to stick with only dating fellow Catholics.

On the other hand, I have known of more than a few couples in which one member was converted to the Faith by the other, so I see the importance and potential of those relationships. On the gripping hand, I know that, first and foremost, we should strive to do the will of our Dating a non catholic in Heaven, and thus remain open to the genuine promptings of the Holy Spirit, wherever that may lead.

As in many other areas of life, I would say the best advice is to be found in the words of Find a fuck in Kyrgyzstan To add to the above examples other commentors have provided: C, were married for something like 30 or 40 years. C was Catholic, Mr. C was not, and all three of their daughters were brought up as faithful members of the Church.

About a year after her death, Mr. C was never able to receive the Holy Eucharist with her husband, but she was still the cause of his conversion. My husband died suddenly yesterday morning.

I feel very comfortable with the state of his soul but it could not have been without The Church. The most important factors are: Will this Dating a non catholic I am dating be open to children not contracept and bring up children in the faith? The husband is supposed to be the spiritual head of the family. The wife needs his leadership and support in teaching the faith. In addition many wives complain that the husband said he would do NFP or support the wife in rearing their children Catholic but then they change their minds.

I just read one the other day on FaithandFamilylive. I think if you did an actual scientific survey you would find more problems from interfaith marriage than conversions. Not practicing is NOT Christian in the first place. Women deceive themselves into thinking a man will change for them. Instead they end up with pagan children that cause heartbreak. I just found this website, Ryan. This subject is very important I am an 86 year old widow of a year after almost 64 years married to a Catholic.

All I can say is that so many times through the years I thanked God that my parents always preached about dating only Catholics. I know others have not been so fortunate but I still think it is the ideal situation.


The long read: why Catholics shouldn't marry non-Catholics . Paul calls it, even whilst dating, can be hugely detrimental to our spiritual lives. It's better to date an atheist that helps foster your faith out of love for you than to date a non-practicing Catholic who constantly ridicules your. It has been quite some time since I wrote my series on Catholic dating. Those articles were certainly among the more popular here at Restless.