Certainly!- You see, the Lenten season, ended with the Paschal mystery, which was followed by the Easter season, leading to the Resurrection appearances and the promise from Jesus to send the Holy Spirit. These all come together
today with the Solemnity of the Most Holy Trinity. For this reason, the Second Reading today (Rom. 5:1-5) is important to use for reflection and meditation.
We take a lot of the gifts we have been given for granted, including the love of Jesus Christ. But without faith, we would not be open to receive God’s love. This comes to us through the Holy Spirit. So our starting point is faith – a priceless gift that is meant to inspire our whole life here on earth. That faith came to us as a complete and pure gift, which freely accepted after we heard someone preach or teach us the Good News. After all, faith comes from hearing the word of Christ (Rom. 10:17).
Our entire life is a growth in and a development of this gift of faith, in which we learn to surrender our lives to the will of Christ. Our daily prayer must be to ask the Holy Spirit to transform us into the image of Jesus – and that means yielding our will to His will.
Faith teaches us that the Father sent Jesus to redeem us; he died for us, which is in its self a huge demonstration of His love for us. This leads to hope in eternal life with Him, our Saviour. With these supernatural gifts of faith, hope and love, we can tolerate any difficulties and sufferings whatsoever, which serve to strengthen our character (i.e., that set of characters or customs that make us who, and what we are). However, we must remember that it starts and ends with faith; our communion with Christ must be fed by listening to His will for us in the words we read and listen to in Sacred Scripture..
KNOW YOUR CATECHISM! The mystery of one God in three Persons is at the very root of the Church’s living faith, as expressed in our Creed (CCC, Glossary, “Trinity”). It is the source of all other mysteries of faith, and the light that
Article 234 of the Catechism of the Catholic Church states that: The divine persons are really distinct from one another. "God is one but not solitary." "Father", "Son", "Holy Spirit" are not simply names designating modalities of the divine being, for they are really distinct from one another: "He is not the Father who is the Son, nor is the Son he who is the Father, nor is the Holy Spirit he who is the Father or the Son." They are distinct from one another in their relations of origin: "It is the Father who generates, the Son who is begotten, and the Holy Spirit who proceeds." The divine Unity is Triune.