For the most up-to-date information concerning Mass cancellations, changes to the regular schedule, and for adoration times and more, please click here for the live liturgical calendar.

Unable to attend in person? Click here for all our digital content! Or for Communion to the homebound, click here.


Sat: 5:30 PM
Sun: 8 AM & 10:30 AM
Mon - Fri: 8 AM

Domingo: 1 PM

Sun: 3 PM


Sat: 5 PM
Sun: 10 AM
Mon: 9:30 AM
Thurs: 9:30 AM

Domingo: 3 PM
Miércoles: 6 PM


St. Mary’s Old Town Chapel, Utah’s oldest Catholic Church, is currently under renovation. Learn more and support the Chapel at


*Also available by appointment*

For the most up-to-date information concerning Confession cancellations, changes to the regular schedule, and for adoration times and more, please click here for the live liturgical calendar.


Tues: 4:30-5:30 PM
Thurs: 4:30-5:30 PM
Sat: 4:30-5:30 PM

Adoration: Mondays at 5 PM. Thursdays at 8:30 AM.


Mon: 10 AM
Wed: 5-6 PM
Thursday: 10 AM

Adoration: Wednesdays 5-6 PM.



1505 White Pine Canyon Rd
Park City, UT 84060
click here for directions

Visiting Hours
Daily: 7:30 AM - 6 PM


121 Park Ave
Park City, UT 84060
click here for directions

Visiting Hours
Daily: 7 AM - 7 PM


5 S 100 W
Heber City, UT 84032
click here for directions

Visiting Hours
Mon - Tues: 10 AM - 6 PM
Thur - Fri :10 AM - 6 PM

If Church is closed, go to office.


84 South 100 West
Heber City, UT 84032
(click here for directions)

Wed - Fri: 10 AM - 6 PM
Sat: 10 - 5 PM

fr. gray's column for feb 9

the shortest distance is between

Let's get ready for Lent. Including this weekend, we have three Sundays left before Ash Wednesday, Feb. 26. Historically, this Sunday is called Septuagesima. But: Isn’t Lent a time of preparation for Easter? So, why prepare for a time of preparation?

I don’t know about you, but Lenten practices take some time to bring up to speed. The omission of the “Alleluia,” for example, feels weird for days and weeks after Lent begins. And whenever I take on a Lenten penance, it’s hard for me to keep it steady—assuming, of course, that I’ve even thought of what I should do for Lent before Lent starts! Well, Lent is starting soon, and I have a couple suggestions to help make it fruitful.

1. bring your old palms back to church next weekend

Like last year, I will char palms to make ash for Ash Wednesday on the Saturday before, Feb. 22 at 10:30 outside the Church (come join me for hot cocoa, coffee, and more). If you have old palms laying around from years past, this is a great way to tidy up. Also, if you have other holy things you need to discard, please bring them to the office anytime, and I’ll take care of them.

2. give some thought to what you want to do for lent this year

Maybe there are obvious things to cut out, like swearing or other rude habits. Maybe there are less obvious things to work on, like being better at expressing gratefulness or even just consistently telling your loved ones how much you love them. Think about it now, and when Lent comes you’ll already be on top of it.

3. come to our free 3-night parish mission next weekend

Last year we were blessed to have Fr. Michael Gaitley join us to share his excellent perspective on Divine Mercy; this year, we have another excellent, excellent presenter: Fr. Chris Alar, MIC. The mission is three evenings, next Sunday, Monday, and Tuesday, and looks particularly great. Please, take advantage of this unique opportunity and show Fr. Alar how welcoming we are! Lent is a time of repentance—precisely because our Lord is merciful.

Our Bishop is making his Ad Limina journey right now, the special time when a bishop is invited to Rome to give a report on his diocese to the Holy Father and the offices of the Holy See. With several other pilgrims, I’ll be joining Bishop Solis in Rome Feb. 10-18. Please keep us in your prayers in our travels and especially for the pilgrims that I’ll be leading. I’ll keep you in my prayers at the holy places we’ll be visiting, and also my father’s soul, who just passed away one month ago.

In Christ,

Fr. Christopher Gray, pastor
learn more about fr. gray read past columns