Adoration Chapel

"In that first 'fusion' with Jesus (Holy Communion), it was my Heavenly Mother who accompanied me to the altar for it was she herself who placed Jesus into my soul." -St. Therese of Lisieux, Doctor of the Church

The Eucharistic Adoration Chapel is perpetually open 24 hours a day, 7 days a week for visitors. For safety purposes the Chapel is locked from 10:00 PM to 5:00 AM. Visitors can schedule appointments to visit the chapel during night hours by calling the parish office.

While appreciating the beauty of the Adoration Chapel, special recognition must be given to the Association of Perpetual Eucharistic Adoration. This association promotes spiritual growth and helps us establish a more intimate unity between our faith and everyday life. They also encourage Eucharistic worship and devotion before the exposed Blessed Sacrament.

How to Get Involved

Adorers are always needed. Will you spend one hour each week with Jesus in the Blessed Sacrament? To be placed on the schedule, please call Marilyn at 374-6590, Maura at 365-3453 or Paul at 365-5217.

Adorers are currently needed:

  • Friday at 2 AM
  • Friday at 1 PM
  • Friday at 5 PM
  • Saturday at 7 PM

Co-adorers are currently needed:

  • Monday at 11 AM
  • Tuesday at 1 PM
  • Thursday at 9 AM
  • Saturday at Noon

The Adoration Chapel is located on the grounds of St. John the Evangelist North Campus.


St. John the Evangelist Parish is a beautiful example of the continuity of the Catholic church. As the Log Cabin church was the first Catholic church in Lake County, this same small historic building has become the first separate perpetual adoration chapel in the diocese. On March 24, 1996, Bishop Melczek dedicated the chapel as a place where the Eucharist (Blessed Sacrament) is reserved for daily adoration. The chapel is solely a place for quiet private prayer and adoration. The holiness and beauty of the Adoration Chapel is apparent, and the congregation as well as the diocese is grateful for the preparation, contribution, and work of the committee members.

The idea for the adoration chapel came from Father Titko. He recognized the need for a place for Eucharist adoration and the deteriorating condition of the aging Log Cabin church. Father Titko and the Adoration Chapel committee set about turning two needs of the church into one holy solution. By repairing and renovating the log cabin church a place of silent worship was created.

The members of St. John the Evangelist are fortunate in having seen the power of the Holy Spirit at work in their midst. Three ways we can appreciate the intervention of the Holy Spirit are in the inspiration of the idea of the Adoration Chapel, in the success of raising the funds necessary for the renovation project, and in the emotion one feels at entering a simple building and recognizing the greatness of God. The faith demonstrated by John Hack in the 1800šs is still alive in the members of St. John the Evangelist Catholic church today.