This week the Government of Manitoba increased the number of people allowed to gather indoors from 25 to 50 effective Sunday, June 21, 2020. We have 50 spots in the church, 50 in the basement and additional 50 between the chapel and conference room for Mass. 😇 We will live stream the upstairs Mass in the basement and bring Holy Communion as wel.✨ For these that can not attend daily and Sunday's Masses will sill be live-streamed from our Church and as well @ the Archdiocesan Website
Due to current restrictions in place due to pandemic outbreak we have reduced office hours. Our office will be open Tuesday-Thursday between 10AM - 3PM and on Friday between 10AM-12PM.
✨Please note also: Catholics in the diocese of Winnipeg are dispensed (excused) from the obligation to attend Sunday Mass until September 1, 2020 as a result of the ongoing pandemic, so realize that there is no OBLIGATION to attend Mass. If you would LIKE to pray with us physically, we would be more than happy✨ We will continue to offer Online Masses and into the future for those who cannot attend physically.
If you would like to contact us please send us an email.
Fr. Jacek Nosowicz, OMI -- email@example.com
Fr. Paul Patrick, OMI -- firstname.lastname@example.org
Welcome to our new site that is still currently under development. We hope to have it completed in a few weeks. Please send us feedback and suggestions you may have. Thnak you.
Our Catholic parish in Manitoba was founded at 341 Selkirk Avenue, by Archbishop Adelard Langevin in 1898 to serve Poles, Ukrainians, Germans, and Slovaks residing in Winnipeg’s North End. The parish was established when two Polish priests, Fathers John and Albert Kulawy of the Oblates of Mary Immaculate religious order, arrived in Winnipeg. A wood frame Gothic Revival church was built on this site during 1899-1900. It was veneered in brick in 1901 and doubled in size with the addition of transepts, a sanctuary, and a sacristy in 1905-06. The parish became the focal point of Polish culture in Manitoba following the construction of the first Polish school in Canada in 1902 and a rectory in 1903. It served as the base for Oblate missionary activity in Polish communities across Western Canada. .