CCMA Mission

To be the voice and promote the mission of the Church among students in higher education by empowering campus ministers through formation, networking and resources.

Support CCMA

Catholic Campus Ministry Association is a 501 (c) (3) non-profit organization under the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops.

Social Media

Welcome to CCMA's Social Media Page!

Facebook Groups and Pages

CCMA: Campus Ministers!/groups/CCMAgroup/

CCMA: Development Institute!/pages/CCMA-Development-Institute/244924002212295


Empowered: Reflections for Catholic Ministry in Higher Education


2014 Webinars and Videos

January 9, 2014

Small Faith Sharing Groups on Campus: Encountering the Mystery in Conversation
In a culture and generation that desperately needs coaching on how to carry out healthy and helpful dialogue small faith sharing groups are an increasingly valuable tool in Forming the Faith Community at any campus ministry. Millennials are known for their tolerance but they are also known for their aversion to conflict and thus they shy away from conversations about religion and faith because of the tension they fear exists in those conversations. Effective small faith sharing groups not only give a safe space to have these important conversations they can also teach Millennials how to navigate conversations of faith so that they can make a habit of it throughout their lives. 

In the webinar, Troy Woytek discusses effective models for faith sharing groups, how to train facilitators and how faith sharing groups can become one of the main ways of evangelization and leadership training on your campus. 

Small Faith Sharing Groups on Campus: Encountering the Mystery in Conversation


2013 Webinars and Videos

2013 CCMA National Convention Audio Keynote Presentations

From January 8: Carolyn Woo, Ph.D.

Dr. Carolyn Woo is the CEO and President of Catholic Relief Services. Dr. Woo focused on the first pillar of the convention theme, “Igniting that divine spark that lies within each of us, inspiring and rejuvenating leadership, and aiding us in living out our baptismal call.” Dr. Woo’s story of how campus ministry was integral to her college career and how it has shaped her into the professional, wife and mother that she is today offered inspiration to see how our work does make a difference in the lives of those we touch.

From January 9: Edward P. Hahnenberg, Ph.D.
Dr. Edward Hahnenberg is the holder of the Jack and Mary Jane Breen Chair in Catholic Systematic Theology at John Carroll University. He will address the second pillar of our theme, “Reflecting on how we receive and respond to the light of Christ in our lives, our vocation at its core.” As campus ministers, we are not only called by God, we are also agents of God’s call. We receive and we respond. How are we extending God’s call to others? How are we helping others discover their vocation? This session begins with Vatican II’s broad and inclusive notion of vocation, and explores the relevance of this ancient category for our own ministry today. In the language of “call” we find a fruitful alternative to our contemporary culture of “choice”—one that awakens the incredible gift and the radical challenge of Christian life today.
From January 10: Archbishop Charles J. Chaput, OFM Cap.
Most Reverend Charles J. Chaput, OFM Cap, Archbishop of Philadelphia, will speak on the third pillar, addressing "how that spark, that vocation, that ministerial call can be lived out in our Church at its most fundamental level, the parish, and how our work is critical to evangelizing and calling forth our students to be future parish leaders." His experience and leadership in the Church will serve him well to speak on our final pillar of the conference theme.