The New Campaign for the Fifth Marian Dogma and the Message of a Mystic

Updated: May 30, 2020

A new worldwide prayer and petition campaign for the solemn papal definition of Our Lady as the Spiritual Mother of All Peoples, inclusive of her three maternal roles as Co-redemptrix, Mediatrix of all graces, and Advocate, was initiated on September 8, 2018, and will continue until May 31, 2019 (see As the Church and the world seem to be in greater need by the day of the historic graces that this Marian proclamation will bring, this campaign seeks to use all possible means to bring forth this dogmatic crown for the Mother of Jesus and our own Spiritual Mother.

Petitions from the People of God for this Marian definition continue to flow into the Vatican from all five continents. Recently, on September 15, 2018, Feast of the Sorrowful Mother, the International Marian Association, an international symposium of Marian scholars, bishops, and lay leaders, convened to discuss the role of Mary Co-redemptrix from a global perspective, and to work in solidarity for the Fifth Marian Dogma (see “Franciscan Friars”).

But perhaps there is still one more component necessary for this Fifth Marian Dogma to become a reality—the offering of our sufferings and penance.

On the feast of St. Pio of Pietrelcina (September 23, 2018, exemplar saint of the value of offering our sufferings), a woman mystic has conveyed visions and concurring messages regarding the current campaign for the Fifth Marian Dogma. The visions and accompanying message call for a new and critically important dimension for the success of the campaign, namely, the asking for and offering of sufferings and penance, united to the Cross of Jesus Christ, for the specific intention of the fifth Marian Dogma. The brief visions and message from Our Lady appear below (the prayer discernment of which can be done by each individual):

I felt like I was being transported to a room that was full of people. They were listening to a speaker talking about Our Lady. In the midst of the people, I saw the Lady of All Nations standing there, and her hands were tied together. She appeared to be sad. Then tears rolled down from her eyes.

She looked at the people and said, “You have to untie my hands.

I asked, “How do I do that?”

She said, “Ask for more suffering and do penance.” She paused and said almost in a whispering voice, “The Dogma is very close.”

I understood that the proclamation of the Dogma of Mary Co-redemptrix, Mediatrix, and Advocate would take place when the world least expected it and in a subtle way. I saw Pope Francis, and I could also see his heart exposed (Then Our Lady said in a whispering voice again, “Latino men love their mothers.”)

Not long after that, I found myself in Amsterdam, looking at the picture of the Lady of All Nations in the chapel of where the picture is kept, but it wasn’t a picture, it was Our Lady herself, and again her hands were tied.