The Daily Refill (airing throughout the day) highlights the Apostles of Picardy, the Vatican’s latest clarification of what “Catholic Identity” for schools, and a 95-year-old priest who’s still celebrating Mass.

In Bishop Barron’s Sermon (airing 7:06-7:22am ET), Bishop invites us to reflect on how Jesus’ response to the woman caught in adultery calls us to resist scapegoating in our own communities.

In Catholic Sprouts (airing 7:22-7:30am ET), Nancy continues reflecting on the sin of sloth and helps us look toward the opposite of sloth – zeal.

In Lust Is Boring (airing 7:35-8:07am ET), Jason talks to Fr. Agustino Torres about how to get the most of out the sacrament of Confession and offers one unexpected sign of how to know if you’re making progress in the interior life.

In the readings from Mass (airing 8:13-8:20am ET), we hear from Wisdom 2, Psalm 34, and John 7.

In Saint Dymphna’s Playbook (airing 8:26-8:46am ET), Tommy answers questions about the experience of long-term grief, how to help a child with intrusive suicidal thoughts, and how we should understand diminished responsibility when it comes to those who have died by suicide.

In Fountains of Carrots (airing 8:49-9:42am ET), Christy and Haley talk about Haley’s new book “Jane Austen’s Genius Guide to Life: On Love, Friendship, and Becoming the Person God Created You To Be.”

In Thinking Faith (airing 9:47-10:28am ET), Dr. Brett talks to Brett Fawcett about the theology of Galileo and the scientific philosophy of his contemporary St. Robert Bellarmine.

In Ten Thousand Places (airing 10:31-11:22am ET), Lewis, Alex, and Justin talk about what it means to follow Jesus as disciple, the biblical meaning of discipleship, and how it applies to our lives today.

In Godsplaining (airing 11:28-12:00pm ET), Fr. Gregory Pine and Fr. Jacob Bertrand Janczyk as they discuss the one, holy, catholic, and apostolic church in this latest episode of the Back to Belief series.

In Doctor, Doctor (airing 12:00-1:00pm ET), public health specialists Dr. Paul Carson and Dr. Paul Cieslak talk about how to evaluate medical claims we may hear about from friends, family, and media.