Whether you are visiting us for a brief time, looking for a new parish home, returning to the practice of your Catholic faith, or are interested in finding out more about the Catholic Church, we are happy to have you here.Learn about our Faith Family
Our parish community extends God’s love and mercy to all. If you or a loved one needs prayers, a home or hospital visit, grief support, or financial help your faith family is here for you.
People just like you coming together as a family of faith, to grow together and help each other. You will find many opportunities for volunteering and fellowship at St. John the Baptist.
St. John the Baptist Catholic Church and School has a long history as a vibrant Catholic community in Plymouth, Wisconsin.
Find out more about the events and activities at St. John the Baptist Catholic Church and School
St. John the Baptist Faith Formation program offers opportunities for youth to encounter Jesus, to learn what the Catholic Church teaches, to discover how to live the faith in their daily lives and to share the Good News of the Gospel with others.
Come and kick off your summer right! This special young adult (post-high school) event will start with an outdoor Mass on scenic Nutt Hill in Plymouth, followed by free dinner and s’mores, a bonfire, and yard games. Parking near the hill is limited, so invite your friends and fill your car! Saturday, June 4, 5:30 PM Mass with social to follow. Nutt Hill Ski Area, W Main Street Plymouth, WI 53073.
Tuesdays 6-7:30 PM / June 14-August 2
Looking for an opportunity to meet new people and talk about some of life’s deepest questions? Alpha is a place to connect with other people who are open to exploring life, faith, and meaning. Each session includes a time to connect with others over a free meal served by The Hub Studio Cafe, watch a short video on an element of the Christian faith, and discuss your perspective and questions. We hope you’ll join us!
“Is anyone among you sick? Let them call the elders of the church to pray over them and anoint them with oil in the name of the Lord.” James 5:14
The Church’s Sacrament of Anointing of the Sick … tells us there is no need to wait until a person is at the point of death to receive the Sacrament. A careful judgment about the serious nature of the illness (or suffering) is sufficient.
When the Sacrament of Anointing of the Sick is given, the hoped-for effect is that, if it be God’s will, the person be physically healed of illness. But even if there is no physical healing, the primary effect of the Sacrament is a spiritual healing by which the sick person receives the Holy Spirit’s gift of peace and courage to deal with the difficulties that accompany serious illness or the frailty of old age.
*From the United States Catholic Catechism for Adults
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