List of Catholic saints

This is an incomplete list of people and angels whom the Catholic Church has canonized as saints. According to Catholic theology, all saints enjoy the beatific vision. Many of the saints listed here are to be found in the General Roman Calendar, while others may be found in the Roman Martyrology. Candidates go through the following four steps on the way to being declared saints. Saints acknowledged by the Eastern Orthodox and other churches are listed in Category:Christian saints by century and/or Category:Christian saints by nationality. Michael Raphael Gabriel The Holy Innocents First Martyrs of the Church of Rome Scillitan Martyrs Massa Candida Martyrs of Abitinae Thirty Martyrs of the Appian Way - found in Roman Martyrology 20,000 Martyrs of Nicomedia Forty Martyrs of Sebaste Martyrs of Córdoba Martyrs of Otranto The Martyrs of Natal were a group of 30 Brazilian Catholics killed in northern Brazil by a group of Dutch Calvinists in 1645, they were canonized on 15 October 2017 by Pope Francis.

Those that were killed on 16 July 1645 were: Those that were killed on 3 October 1645 were: The remaining unnamed twelve killed on 3 October 1645 were 7 lay companions of João Martins, the wife of Manuel Rodrigues de Moura, the daughter of Antônio Vilela, 2 daughters of Estêvão Machado de Miranda, the daughter of Francisco Dias. The Martyr Saints of China were a group of 87 Chinese Catholics and 33 Western missionaries martyred from 1648 to 1930 because of their faith, they were canonized on 1 October 2000 by Pope John Paul II. They are: The Vietnamese Martyrs were a group of 117 martyrs that were killed from 1745 to 1862 in Vietnam for their Catholic faith, they were canonized on 19 June 1988 by Pope John Paul II. They are: The Korean Martyrs were a group of 103 martyrs that were killed from 1839 to 1866 in Korea for their Catholic faith, they were canonized on 6 May 1984 by Pope John Paul II. They are: Extensive categorized lists of Catholic Saints Catholic Saints by patronage topics Catholic Online list of saints

Sarkad District

Sarkad is a district in north-eastern part of Békés County. Sarkad is the name of the town where the district seat is found; the district is located in the Southern Great Plain Statistical Region. Sarkad District borders with Berettyóújfalu District to the north, the Romanian county of Bihor to the east, Gyula District to the south, Békéscsaba District, Békés District and Szeghalom District to the west; the number of the inhabited places in Sarkad District is 11. The district has 1 town and 10 villages; the bolded municipality is the city. In 2011, it had a population of 22,908 and the population density was 40/km². Besides the Hungarian majority, the main minorities are the Roma. Total population: 22,908 Ethnic groups: Identified themselves: 23,700 persons: Hungarians: 19,758 Romanians: 1,940 Gypsies: 1,821 Others and indefinable: 181 Approx. 1,000 persons in Sarkad District did declare more than one ethnic group at the 2011 census. Religious adherence in the county according to 2011 census: Reformed – 7,429.

List of cities and towns of Hungary Postal codes of the Sarkad District

Inference-based therapy

Inference-based therapy originated as a form of cognitive therapy developed for treating obsessive-compulsive disorder. IBT followed the observation that people with OCD inferred danger on the basis of inverse inference; the model was extended to inferential confusion, where inverse inference leads to distrust of the senses and investment in remote possibility. In this model, individuals with obsessive-compulsive disorder are hypothesized to put a greater emphasis on an imagined possibility than on what can be perceived with the senses, to confuse the imagined possibility with reality. According to inference-based therapy, obsessional thinking occurs when the person replaces reality and real probabilities with imagined possibilities. According to inference-based therapy, individuals with obsessive-compulsive disorder attempt to resolve the doubt by modifying reality which increase the imaginary pathological doubt rather than resolve it since reality is not the problem. Obsessions are hypothesized to begin with the initial doubt, not a normal intrusion but a sign that the person is in obsessional thinking.

Inference-based therapy hypothesizes that the doubt and investment in possibilities leave the person vulnerable to spiral into further imagined connections and dissociative absorption in what could further transpire. Inference-based therapy was developed in the late 1990’s for treating obsessive-compulsive disorder; the model was developed for obsessive-compulsive disorder with overt compulsions and for individuals presenting obsessive-compulsive disorder with overvalued ideas, given that the model revolves around the imaginative idiosyncratic nature of the obsession. The model was expanded to all types of compulsions. Inference-based therapy is now applied to anyone of the OCD spectrum disorder and believed to be applicable to other disorders as well. According to inference-based therapy, obsessional doubt result from a narrative constituted by a specific inductive-reasoning style characterized by a distrust of the senses and an overinvestment in remote possibilities. Individuals become absorbed in an imagined possibility forming the obsessional doubt at the expense of what can be perceived with the senses in the here and now.

The imagined possibility seems so credible that individuals live this possibility as if it were true, experience physiological reactions, feelings of anxiety, compulsions that are congruent with the imagined scenario and become immersed in the obsessional doubt. According to inference-based therapy, individuals are more prone to experience specific obsessions in some and not other areas because the content reflects an underlying vulnerable self-theme; the goal of inference-based therapy is to reorient clients towards trusting the senses and relating to reality in a normal, non-effortful way. Differences between normal and obsessional doubts are presented, clients are encouraged to use their senses and reasoning as they do in non-obsessive-compulsive disorder situations; the exact moment where client cross over from reality to a possibility is identified, clients are invited to go back to reality, use their senses, tolerate the void of trusting the senses rather than enacting compulsive behaviors.

There is some empirical support for main premises of inference-based therapy regarding the role of inductive reasoning processes, the imagination, inferential confusion. There is evidence for the efficacy of inference-based therapy for obsessive-compulsive disorder