The Daily Refill (airing throughout the day) highlights St. Stephen Harding, US plans to take 100,000 Ukrainian refugees, and an ex-NFL player who picked up a rosary making hobby.

In Let Love (airing 7:06-7:49am ET), Sr. Mariae Agnus Dei, SV and Sr. Marie Veritas, SV talk about how our culture views time, the Christian understanding of time, and how we can let Love meet us in each present moment.

In Catholic Sprouts (airing 7:54-8:00am ET), Nancy Bandzuch continues the Lent series on the Seven Deadly Sins, focusing this week on gluttony.

In Catholic Bytes (airing 8:00-8:13am ET), Fr. George and Fr. Conrad revisit Exodus and the story of the first Passover while they draw the connections to how we celebrate and interact with the Eucharist today.

In the Scripture readings from Mass (airing 8:19-8:28am ET), we hear from 2 Kings 5, Psalm 42, and Luke 4.

In Ten Thousand Places (airing 8:34-9:25am ET), the guys are back for another season and in this episode they talk about the vision and the challenges of the new evangelization and give practical suggestions for how you can live your call to share the good news of the Gospel.

In Lust Is Boring (airing 9:30-9:55am ET), Jason Evert begins a 5-part series on the five loves of Saint John Paul the Great, this time focusing on the Eucharist and how we can get the most out of Mass by rekindling eucharistic amazement in your daily life.

In Restore the Glory (airing 9:58-11:17am ET), Dr. Schucts and Jake continue their series on healing and leadership, this time welcoming Mother Superior Gloria Therese and Sr. Regina Marie of the Carmelite Sisters of the Most Sacred Heart of Los Angeles to hear their powerful accounts of their own person healing and how healing together has helped their whole community.

In Beyond Damascus (airing 11:20-12:17pm ET), Brad, Dan, and Aaron talk about the beatitude: “Blessed are they who are persecuted for the sake of righteousness, for theirs is the kingdom of heaven.” (Matthew 5:10)

In Church Life Today (airing 12:20-1:00pm ET), Dr. Leonard DeLorenzo talks to Paul Blaschko about how we can think about and investigate the meaning and the good of work.