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“There’s something different about this community, based on our faith in Christ, that leads toward a lot deeper support than you might be able to find elsewhere,” Uchytil said. “It lends to that deeper trust, that deeper friendship building.”
Father Paul Helfrich, a chaplain at the Catholic Center, wrote in an email to The News that he believes college students, especially on large campuses, can find a home away from home through Catholic groups.
“I find that when young adults do get involved with the church they often find it very meaningful and helpful to them in their own lives,” Helfrich wrote. “Also, they add so much to the church by their participation, perspective and service.”
Practicing Catholicism on a secular college campus isn’t always easy, but Uchytil said it allows for an exchange of ideas and perspectives.
“I wouldn’t say it’s necessarily a drawback just because people are also really open to a lot of different points of view,” he said. “I think if you’re able to be real and talk about what your experience is, people are really open to that.”
Bujnoch said students sometimes assume that all Catholics are Republican and conservative, which she said is not the case for her and some of her friends. While she was hesitant at first to bring up her faith, she said she learned that talking about religion with peers can be a positive experience.
“For the longest time I didn’t really mention I was in the Catholic Center. I kind of kept it quiet,” she said. “I find that now when you mention it I find myself constantly surprised […] It brings up conversations and you learn things about people and their faith by being open about your own.”
Photo by Lauren Scornavacca