Last modified on July 17, 2019, at 04:07

Eucharistic miracles

Eucharistic miracles refer to those carefully documented miraculous occurrences connected with the Eucharist that took place throughout the ages of Christianity in various countries of the world. They are officially recognized by the Catholic Church as evidences of the real presence of Christ Jesus substantially present, body, blood, soul and divinity, under the forms of bread and wine.

Catholic doctrine does not require belief in Eucharistic miracles outside of the public revelation of the Bible and the accounts of the doctrine of the Eucharist to be found in explicit passages of the New Testament of the Bible.[1]

A recent traveling exhibit, with simultaneous publication of a book and a video presentation, offers the evidence and record of these occurrences in 152 countries around the world. Many persons over the Christian centuries have been persuaded by these and other documented miracles as cited by Catholic apologists to convert from paganism, Agnosticism and Atheism to faith in Christianity and Catholicism.

Eucharistic miracles have been denounced by Christian fundamentalists and many fervent Evangelicals as hoaxes and lying signs and wonders of the Devil designed to lead gullible souls astray.[2]

Reported miracles by Country


Eucharistic Miracles of Argentina
Buenos Aires, 1992 - 1994 - 1996


Eucharistic Miracles of Austria
Fiecht, 1310
Seefeld, 1384
Weiten-Raxendorf, 1411


Eucharistic Miracles of Belgium
Bois-Seigneur-Isaac, 1405
Bruges, 1203
Brussels, 1370
Herentals, 1412
Herkenrode-Hasselt, 1317
Liège (Corpus Christi), 1374
Middleburg-Lovanio, 1374

Caribbean Island of Martinique

Eucharistic Miracle of the Caribbean Island of Martinique
Morne-Rouge, 1902


Eucharistic Miracle of Colombia
Tumaco, 1906


Eucharistic Miracle of Croatia
Ludbreg, 1411


Eucharistic Miracles of Egypt
Jordan / Arabian Desert - St. Mary of Egypt, 6th Century
Scete, 3rd – 5th Century


Eucharistic Miracles of France
Avignon, 1433
Blanot, 1331
Bordeaux, 1822
Dijon, 1430
Douai, 1254
Faverney, 1608
La Rochelle, 1461
Neuvy Saint Sépulcre, 1257
Les Ulmes, 1668
Marseille-En-Beauvais, 1533
Paris, 1290
Pressac, 1643


Eucharistic Miracles of Germany
Augsburg, 1194
Benningen, 1216
Bettbrunn, 1125
Erding, 1417
Kranenburg, District of Kleve, 1280
Regensburg, 1255
Walldürn, 1330
Wilsnack, 1383


Eucharistic Miracle of India
Chirattakonam, 2001

Island of La Réunion

Eucharistic Miracle of the Island of La Réunion
Saint-André de la Réunion, 1902


Eucharistic Miracles of Italy
Alatri, 1228
Assisi (Saint Clare), 1240
Asti, 1535
Bagno Di Romagna, 1412
Bolsena, 1264
Canosio, 1630
Cascia, 1330
Cava Dei Tirreni, 1656
Dronero, 1631
San Mauro La Bruca, 1969
Ferrara, 1171
Florence, 1230-1595
Gruaro (Valvasone), 1294
Lanciano, 750 A.D.
Macerata, 1356
Mogoro, 1604)
Morrovalle, 1560
Offida, 1273-1280
Patierno (Naples), 1772
Rimini, 1227
Rome, 6th – 7th Centuries
Rome, 1610
Rosano, 1948
Saint Peter Damian, 11th Century
Scala, 1732
Salzano, 1517
Siena, 1730
Trani, 11th Century
Turin, 1453
Veroli, 1570
Volterra, 1472


Eucharistic Miracle of Mexico
Tixtla, October 21, 2006


Eucharistic Miracles of the Netherlands
Alkmaar, 1429
Amsterdam, 1345
Bergen, 1421
Boxmeer, 1400
Boxtel-Hoogstraten, 1380
Breda-Niervaart, 1300
Meerssen, 1222-1465
Stiphout, 1342


Eucharistic Miracle of Perù
Eten, 1649


Eucharistic Miracles of Poland
Glotowo, 1290
Kraków, 1345
Legnica, 2013
Poznan, 1399
Sokólka, October 12, 2008


Eucharistic Miracle of Portugal
Santarém, 1247


Eucharistic Miracles of Spain
Alboraya-Almácera, 1348
Alcalá, 1597
Caravaca de la Cruz, 1231
Cimballa, 1370
Daroca, 1239
Gerona, 1297
Gorkum-El Escorial, 1572
Guadalupe, 1420
Ivorra, 1010
Moncada, 1392
Montserrat, 1657
O’Cebreiro, 1300
Onil, 1824
Ponferrada, 1533
Saint John of the Abbesses, 1251
Silla, 1907
Zaragoza, 1427


Eucharistic Miracle of Switzerland
Ettiswil, 1447


Eucharistic Miracle of Venezuela
Betania, December 8, 1991

Reported miracles of Saints, Mystics and the Eucharist

Saint Margaret Mary Alacoque – Sacred Heart of Jesus, 17th Century
Saint Thomas Aquinas, 1224-1274
Saint Francis of Assisi, 13th Century
Saint Bernard of Chiaravalle, 12th Century
Saint John Bosco, 1848
Saint Germaine Cousin (Pibrac), 1589
Saint Egidio
Saint Stanislaus Kostka, 1550-1568
Saint Faustina Kowalska, 20th Century
Saint Satyrus, 4th Century
Saint Catherine of Siena, 1347-1380
Blessed Alexandrina Maria da Costa, 1904-1955
Blessed Anne Catherine Emmerich, 1774-1824
Blessed Mary of the Passion, 1866-1912
Blessed Nicholas Steno (in Danish - Niels Steensen), 1638-1686
St. Nicholas of Flue, 1417
Servant of God Anne-Louise Lateau, 1850
Servant of God Marthe Robin, 1902-1981
André Frossard, 20th Century
Teresa Neumann, 1898-1962

Reported miracles of Mary and the Eucharist

Calanda, Spain, Miguel-Juan Pellicer, 1640
Fatima, Portugal, The Angel of Peace, 1916
Guadalupe, Mexico, Juan Diego, 1531
Lourdes, France, Saint Bernadette, 1888
Paris, France, Saint Catherine Labouré, 1830

Reported miracles of miraculous Communions

Blessed Emilia Bicchieri
Blessed Imelda Lambertini
Blessed James of Montieri
Blessed Thomas of Cori
Saint Bernard
Saint Bonaventure
Saint Gerard Magella
Saint Jerome
Saint Juliana Falconieri
Saint Lucia Filippini
Saint Maria Francesco of the Five Wounds
Saint Secondo
Blessed Angela of Foligno
Saint Agnes Segni
Saint Clare Montefalco
Saint Frances of Rome
Saint Gregory the Great
Saint Teresa of Avila


  1. Catechism of the Catholic Church (CCC) paragraphs 66, 67 and 73.
  2. Christian fundamentalists and Evangelicals cite as warnings in the Bible 2 Thessalonians 2:9-12 and 1 Timothy 4:1-7.

See also

Christian apologetics



Fallacy of exclusion

Confirmation bias

Argument from religious experience

Swinburne's argument from religious experience

Philosophical naturalism

External links