My daughter, do you no longer remember what I asked you the first time that I spoke to you? I want to remind you of it, my daughter: I need your suffering  — the world is changing and my children could be damned if someone of goodwill did not help me by offering my Son their suffering for the salvation of their weakest brothers and sisters and those most disobedient to God’s Word. 
I am sorry about everything that you are suffering, but I ask you not to abandon me: you are a great help to me. I need you, therefore continue on the path on which you began your journey so many years ago. I cannot assure you that from today your life will change and that you will no longer have to suffer, but I assure you that in suffering, I will be nearer to you and will sustain you. You will need other souls who will help me with prayer, but you can also see how difficult this is during these times. Continue [plural from here to the end of the message] standing close to me; support me with your prayer Cenacles in these end-times and I assure you that you will not regret it.
Today I ask you to stay close to me: I am your Mother — how could you live without my love? From now on pray and fast, offer up your sufferings for the salvation of your loved ones and of all your unbelieving brothers and sisters. I love you so very much; I will never abandon you. In these end-times I will be even closer to you. I will pray to the Almighty that He might shorten your suffering. The times will be completed and finally we will rejoice together in God’s love.
Believe in me: I will not leave you at the mercy of the Devil. I bless you and will continue to defend you in temptation.
|↑1||i.e. “I need the offering of [implied] your suffering.” Translator’s note.|
|↑2||In Colossians 1:24, St. Paul writes: “Now I rejoice in my sufferings for your sake, and in my flesh I am filling up what is lacking in the afflictions of Christ on behalf of his body, which is the church…” The Catechism of the Catholic Church explains, “The cross is the unique sacrifice of Christ, the “one mediator between God and men”. But because in his incarnate divine person he has in some way united himself to every man, “the possibility of being made partners, in a way known to God, in the paschal mystery” is offered to all men. He calls his disciples to “take up [their] cross and follow [him]”, for “Christ also suffered for [us], leaving [us] an example so that [we] should follow in his steps.” (n. 618)|