My children, thank you for being united in prayer and for having listened to my call in your hearts. My soldiers of light, always be ready in your hearts to fight for my Son Jesus, and to be of one voice with my angels. My children, do not lose sight of prayer, because what you are experiencing is only an illusion of calm, whereas everything will suddenly fall. Remind all your brothers and sisters that the only thing that brings [you] to heaven is the prayer of the Holy Rosary.* Always remember this, children! Pray for the Church and for the consecrated, tormented by Satan, who are being led to make very painful decisions. Pray for America, because there is confusion. Now I bless you all, one by one, in the name of the Most Holy Trinity, Father, Son and Holy Spirit. Amen.
* In the light of the preceding sentence, this reference to the Rosary should obviously not be read as implying that this is the only valid prayer (as opposed to the Liturgy, the Divine Mercy chaplet, prayer of the heart or other devotions), but that unlike the Rosary, worldly things are of no spiritual benefit. Eternal life is a gift given to souls through faith (Eph 2:8); but it is our free will response through prayer that enables this grace to continue to manifest and sanctify us. In that regard, the Church holds the Rosary as a prayer of “great value”:
Since the initiative belongs to God in the order of grace, no one can merit the initial grace of forgiveness and justification, at the beginning of conversion. Moved by the Holy Spirit and by charity, we can then merit for ourselves and for others the graces needed for our sanctification, for the increase of grace and charity, and for the attainment of eternal life. Even temporal goods like health and friendship can be merited in accordance with God’s wisdom. These graces and goods are the object of Christian prayer. Prayer attends to the grace we need for meritorious actions. —Catechism of the Catholic Church, n. 2010