Holy Apostles - Cardinal Newman Society

Holy Apostles

Year Founded 1956
Number of Students 202
Location Cromwell, CT
Total Cost (Tuition, Room & Board) $320/Credit Hour
Net Price (learn more) $9,870
Number of Majors 5
Catholic Students 95%
Catholic Faculty 98%
Median High School GPA 3.5
Median SAT 1050
Median ACT 23

See the Q&A for more detailed information!

Holy Apostles offers a faithfully Catholic, 100-percent online education program as well as an on-campus program for commuter students at its campus in Cromwell, Connecticut.

The campus houses both a college and a seminary, which offers lay men and women the opportunity receive a strong liberal arts education, with emphasis on philosophy and authentic Catholic theology, together with seminarians and religious sisters—all of them studying, dining, and praying together daily.

The seminary was founded in 1956 by the Very Rev. Eusebe Menard, O.F.M., and entrusted to the Missionaries of the Holy Apostles to provide a college-level education program and formation for men discerning a vocation to the priesthood. Today it serves a large number of dioceses from the Northeast, Midwest, Southwest, Canada, and Vietnam, as well as several small religious orders.

In 1972 Holy Apostles expanded to offer undergraduate degrees for lay men and women, both associate’s and bachelor’s degrees, and it also awards graduate degrees and certificates both on campus and completely online. Enrollment continues to grow, with an increase especially in online students over the past several years.

Holy Apostles prides itself on its orthodoxy and is committed to cultivating Catholic leaders for evangelization. “There will be plenty of opportunity for our students to defend the faith and be on the front lines of secular culture when they graduate,” said Father Douglas Mosey, C.S.B., the president-rector.

Holy Apostles is an independent institution, and its seminary is not controlled by any single diocese. The ex officio chairman and chancellor is the Bishop of Norwich, and the board of directors includes the Archbishop of Hartford, the Bishop of Bridgeport, up to five members of the Missionaries of the Holy Apostles, lay representatives, and the president-rector.

All presidents of Holy Apostles have been priests. Father Mosey, who holds a Ph.D., has been president-rector since 1996.

An education at Holy Apostles is quite affordable. Undergraduate tuition, not including room and board, is $9,600 in 2016-2017, which is considerably less than the average tuition for liberal arts colleges in the country. Financial aid is available for students as needed, including federal loans.

Holy Apostles received approval in 2014 from the State of Connecticut to give students the option to take up to 100 percent of their classes online. While the online student population exceeded the on campus student population for the first time in 2015, the college anticipates that it will always have on-campus classes.

Undergraduates can earn an associate’s degree in liberal arts and theology, or they can pursue a Bachelor of Arts degree in philosophy, theology, sacred art, English in the humanities, or history in the social sciences.

The 60-credit core includes six Catholic theology courses, which include Catechism, Theology of the Body, Synoptic Gospels, Scripture, Moral Theology and Liturgy. There also are six philosophy courses, including Philosophy of God, only four courses short of a major. Other required courses include several in the traditional liberal arts disciplines, especially in literature and history.

Some of the courses are taught in an interdisciplinary manner, such as the team-taught course on the development of the social sciences. Interdisciplinary electives include religion and law, Catholic approaches to counseling, and bioethics.

Faculty members teaching philosophy and theology make a profession of faith and promise obedience to the bishop and the Magisterium. Theology professors must have the mandatum to teach. All members of the college and seminary faculties are approved by the bishop on the recommendation of the rector.

Holy Apostles offers an Online Writing Lab to assist both on-campus and online students with specific questions regarding research and composition. The lab is staffed by professionals who are equipped to work with students who have learning disabilities and students who encounter English as a Second Language.

Holy Apostles has attracted a wide range of students, from traditional recent high school graduates to students who have spent long periods away from academic study. Some come for two years for personal formation and then move on. Some opt to take the two-year associate’s degree and return later to Holy Apostles or elsewhere to complete a bachelor’s degree.

Holy Apostles offers 100 percent online master’s degrees in pastoral studies, philosophy and theology, each with several different concentrations available. Holy Apostles also offers 7 different graduate certificates.

The Bioethics Center was founded in 1982 to articulate authentic Catholic teaching with respect to bioethical issues, from technological reproduction to end-of-life decisions. The Center offers information to students, scholars, and the general public online, linking to bioethics resources within the Church, the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops, various bioethics organizations, universities, publications, journals, medical associations, and more, providing a broad-based and solid Catholic foundation for research and study.

Holy Apostles has a working agreement with the National Catholic Bioethics Center (NCBC) in Philadelphia allowing a student, while earning credits toward a Masters in Theology at Holy Apostles, to also earn a certificate in bioethics from the NCBC.

In the fall of 2012, Holy Apostles added Massive Open Online Courses (MOOC) to its offerings and allows anyone with an interest in the material to register into them for free via its MOOC registration site.

Holy Apostles has daily Mass at Our Lady Queen of the Apostles chapel. The 7:00 a.m. Mass is attended by the seminarians, sisters, lay students and members of the faculty and staff. The 10 a.m. Sunday Mass is open to all. Mass in the Extraordinary Form is available twice during the week and on Saturday mornings.

The Sacrament of Confession is available before Mass and two afternoons a week. There is a daily Holy Hour with exposition of the Blessed Sacrament, as well as 24-hour adoration beginning every Thursday evening through Sunday morning.

Students also have the option of participating in Mass and other spiritual activities, including perpetual adoration, at nearby St. John Church in Cromwell. The parish is staffed by Coventual Franciscan Friars.

Holy Apostles entices students with a modest but picturesque and peaceful campus. It is also historic; the oldest building was erected in 1751. The campus is wooded, and students and visitors enjoy a guided trail tour known as the Tree Walk.

Residential facilities for lay students are not available on campus. Some students taking on-campus classes share local apartments, but most commute from their homes. To help students with local housing, the admissions director works with local realtors and homeowners. The college has developed a database of “host families” from local parishes.

Health services are available at Middlesex Hospital and Connecticut Valley Hospital, each located five minutes away in Middletown.

Cromwell is a town of 13,500 people that is 15 minutes from the state capital of Hartford and about 30 minutes from New Haven. The quiet town also is safe, with minimal violent crime and a crime rate only about 40 percent of the national crime index.

Hartford, a long-time center of the insurance industry, has a population of 125,000. It has a number of attractions, including the Mark Twain House and the Hartford Civic Center, which hosts cultural and sports events.

Cromwell can be reached by the north-south Interstate 91. Amtrak serves Hartford, and the city’s Bradley International Airport provides non-stop service to several major cities.

As primarily an online and commuter college, Holy Apostles does not offer a large number of student activities on campus, but it does make an effort to help students who study on campus to join together in fellowship and evangelization activities.

“The social life is very different here than most traditional colleges,” said Fr. Mosey. “The social life here is adoration, study, and pro-life work.”

The student-run Holy Apostles Life League, which coordinates pro-life activities, is quite active. Its activities include a prayer vigil on Saturday mornings at one of the abortion clinics in Hartford during the academic year, followed by the Mass of Mercy in the seminary chapel. In addition, a Holy Hour for Life and Mercy is held at the chapel every Saturday and includes the Divine Mercy Chaplet. The Life League also coordinates the annual bus trip for students, faculty, and staff in January to the March for Life in Washington, D.C., and there is a tomb on campus marking the grave of an unborn victim of abortion where a flame continually burns.

The majority of undergraduate students at the Cromwell campus are involved in campus liturgical life and spiritual activities. Social events are often informal and student-initiated, and include cookouts, going to movies, playing several sports, as well as several off-campus activities. With the ability to study and worship alongside seminarians and consecrated religious, lay undergraduates readily substitute expanded social activities and residential facilities for the college’s commitment to fidelity and evangelization.

Holy Apostles, long dedicated to preparing priests and religious, has slowly expanded its lay enrollment since the 1970s—now growing more quickly with its online programs. The college’s small size and heavy emphasis on philosophy and authentic Catholic theology attract students to prepare for evangelization, graduate study, and careers.

Since classes in Cromwell are open to both lay students and seminarians, there exists at Holy Apostles a unique interaction among students preparing to serve God in every way. As explained by Fr. Mosey, “Lay graduates often express their gratitude for studying side by side with seminarians and consecrated men and women, as together we form the One, Holy, Catholic and Apostolic Mystical Body of Christ.”

Add to that the option to take all classes online and the relatively low cost, and Holy Apostles is an option well worth considering for anyone who won’t miss the trappings of the typical American college.

Questions & Answers

Answers from the college on the most important questions. Click a topic below to read more.

Is your institution accredited by at least one regional or national education association?


Please identify each accreditor and indicate whether it is approved by the U.S. Department of Education.

Connecticut Office of Higher Education and the New England Association of Schools and Colleges. Yes, approved by the U.S.D.o.E.

Please identify any notable public recognition of your institution’s academic quality in the last three years, such as rankings, awards, etc.

Ranked 2 by Best Valued Schools for Online Theology and Christian Studies Degree Programs (Bachelor’s) in 2015

Our Master of Arts in Pastoral Studies program has been named #1 among Catholic higher-ed institutions and #4 overall among the 20 Best Online Master’s in Pastoral Counseling Degree Programs by Top Counseling Schools.

Additional Academic Quality information, clarification or description (optional)

It is our goal that a philosophically based, Catholic liberal arts program will prepare our students for life and for graduate school if that be their goal.

Are more than half of the current members of your faculty practicing Catholics?


Approximately what percentage of your current faculty members are practicing Catholics?


Are members of your faculty officially informed of their responsibility for maintaining and strengthening the Catholic identity of the institution?


Are members of your teaching faculty expected, as a condition of employment, to respect Catholic teaching and comply with Catholic morality in their public actions and statements both on and off campus?


Please identify key undergraduate faculty who are noted experts in their field, have produced important publications, have leadership roles in academic associations, etc. and briefly describe such accomplishments (optional):

Roger Duncan: Ph.D. in Philosophy-Yale; senior professor of Philosophy for many years; writes extensively for Communion & Liberation.

Angelyn Arden: Ph.D. in Cognitive Psychology-University of New Hampshire; numerous publications, book reviews, professional lectures on the psychology-philosophy-literature interface; Professor of Humanities.

Sebastian Mahfood, Ph.D. in English – Saint Louis University; nationally recognized leader in the fields of educational technology and online learning; Director of the Catholic Distance Learning Network

Patrick Madrid, M.A. in Theology – Pontifical College Josephinum; director of the Catholic Apologetics Academy and the Envoy Institute; Host of three EWTN television series: “Pope Fiction,” “Search and Rescue,” and “Where Is That in the Bible?” nationally recognized leader in Apologetics.

Dr. Dawn Eden Goldstein – University of St. Mary of the Lake, Mundelein, Illinois, S.T.D, summa cum laude, 2016. Specialization: Systematic Theology.  Author of: The Thrill of the Chaste , My Peace I Give You: Healing Sexual Wounds with the Help of the Saints, and Remembering God’s Mercy: Redeem the Past and Free Yourself from Painful Memories, with combined sales of more than 35,000 copies. Professor of Theology and Humanities.

Does the institution have a department of Catholic theology, distinct from “religious studies” and other disciplines?


Are courses in Catholic theology clearly identified and distinguished from other courses dealing with religion?


Does every faculty member in the theological disciplines have the mandatum (or the “canonical mission” for ecclesiastical faculties) approved by the appropriate Church authority, as required by Canon Law?


Do all faculty in the theological disciplines make the Catholic Profession of Faith and Oath of Fidelity?


Does your institution require that all theology courses be taught in a manner faithful to Scripture, Tradition, and the Church’s Magisterium, and also to the principles and methods proper to Catholic theology?


Please identify the theology courses that are included in the undergraduate core or distribution requirements and the professors who routinely teach those courses:

SAS 101 Sacred Scripture- Dr. Joan Gilbert (On Campus) and Fr. Randy Soto (Online)
PAS 161 Catechism I – Sr. MaryAnne Linder, FSE ( On Campus) and Prof. Steven Schultz (online)
PAS 162 Catechism II – Sr. MaryAnne Linder, FSE ( On Campus) and Prof. Steven Schultz (online)
MTH 300 Moral Theology – Dr. Joan Gilbert (on Campus) and Prof. Jacob Torbeck (online)
MTH 425 Theology of the Body – Dr. Cynthia Toolin-Wilson (On Campus and Online)
SAS 451 Synoptic Gospels – Fr. Jude Surowiec (on campus) and Fr. Randy Soto (online)

Please describe the place of Catholic theology in your institution’s undergraduate curriculum and how it is distinct from other institutions.

The undergraduate program is a philosophically-based Catholic liberal arts degree designed to prepare the students for graduate studies and/or life. Many of our undergraduate students go on to the study of undergraduate and graduate theology. Catholic philosophy provides the necessary prerequisites to study theology at both the undergraduate and graduate levels.  All theology courses at Holy Apostles are faithful to the Tradition and the Magisterium of the Catholic Church.

Please identify any course that every undergraduate student must take:

Scripture, Catechism I, Catechism II, Moral Theology, Theology of the Body, Synoptic Gospels

History of Ancient Philosophy, History of Medieval Philosophy, Philosophy of God, Philosophical Anthropology, Logic, Metaphysics, Poetry, Drama, Research and Writing, Novels and Short Stories, Western Civilization I, Western Civilization II, Psychology

Mathematics among the Liberal Arts, Science Course in either Physics, Chemistry or Anatomy and Physiology.

Please identity the courses that students may choose from in order to satisfy common curriculum distribution requirements:Mathematics among the Liberal Arts, Science Course in either Physics, Chemistry or Anatomy and Physiology.

Humanities in the Ancient World, Composition and Rhetoric, Chemistry-Lab, Spanish I & Spanish II, Latin I & Latin II, Greek I & Greek II, Logic, Sociology, Church History, American History, Humanities in the Early Christian World, Fine Arts, Ethics, History of Medieval Philosophy, Epistemology, Economics, Synoptic Gospels, Liturgical Theology, Letters of St. Paul, Political Science

How many credits are required for graduation and what percent are from core / distribution courses?

Associate of Arts Degree – 60 Credits, 50% are Core Courses
Bachelor of Arts Degree – 120 Credits, 50% are Core Courses.

Is every undergraduate student required to take one or more courses in which they are taught authentic Catholic doctrine and practice?Bachelor of Arts Degree – 120 Credits, 50% are Core Courses.


If Yes, please describe them generally and note how many courses are required?

The first required course for the undergraduate students is The Catechism of the Catholic Church. Beginning students study the first and second pillars (Creed and Sacraments) in their first semester and the third and fourth pillars (Moral Life and Prayer) in their second semester. The courses Synoptic Gospels, Letters of Paul, Bioethics, Theology of the Body, Moral Theology, and Apologetics are designed to meet the Institutions’ objectives that Catholic students become leaders for evangelization, with the expectation that they know the teachings of the Church, will find the continued strength they need to live them and will be prepared to promote and defend them.

Is every undergraduate student required to take one or more interdisciplinary courses relating theology or philosophy with other disciplines?

Suggested but not required.

List the major, minor and special program areas that students may choose for specialization while pursuing an undergraduate degree:

Associate of Arts Degree Majors: Liberal Arts and Theology
Bachelor of Arts Degree Majors: English in the Humanities, History in the Social Sciences, Philosophy, Sacred Art and Theology

What are the three most popular majors or specialty disciplines for undergraduate students, and about what percentage of undergraduate students specialize in these disciplines?

Theology – 55%

Philosophy – 41%

English in the Humanities – 17%

History in the Social Sciences – 11%

Does each undergraduate degree program require Catholic ethical formation related to the student’s major field(s) of study?


Does your institution regularly provide academic events to address theological questions related to specialized disciplines?


If Yes, please describe:

The campus is the locus for the John Paul II Bioethics Center and hosts a bi-annual lecture series on pertinent bioethical issues. The three most recent speakers have been Fr. Paul N. Check, executive director of Courage International, a Roman Catholic apostlate to same sex attracted persons that encourages holiness and purity in life and provides spiritual direction, friendship, support group, retreats, etc., Dr. John Haas, president of the National Catholic Bioethics Center and Dr. Allen Sears, president of The Alliance Defense Fund

Does your institution require cooperation among faculty in different disciplines in teaching, research and other academic activities?


If yes, please describe.

The faithfulness of faculty participation in the monthly Fides et Ratio Faculty Seminars based on the summer Fides et Ratio seminars sponsored by the Faith and Reason Institute in Washington, DC.

All courses in the different disciplines are directed toward the mission of cultivating Catholic leaders for the purpose of evangelization.

Does the local bishop (or other competent ecclesiastical authority) select or approve the appointment of your chaplain?


Does your institution offer Mass on campus at least on Sundays and other days of obligation?


On average, about what percentage of undergraduate students attend Sunday Mass (including the Saturday vigil Mass) during the academic year? 

Some of the local students choose to attend Mass in their parishes while others choose to attend Mass on campus with the seminarians

Does your institution offer daily Mass to students?

Yes, twice a day during the week on campus

On average, about how many undergraduate students attend daily Mass during the academic year?

More than 30 undergraduate students attend daily Mass

Does your institution offer the Extraordinary Form of the Mass to students at least weekly?

Yes, twice during the week and on Saturday mornings

Are all of the Masses celebrated on campus reverent and in accord with liturgical norms and directives?


Are the altar servers at your institution’s Masses male only or both male and female?

Male only

Please list the schedule of Masses, noting the following for each Mass: the day and time, the Form or Rite of the Mass, and the style of music, if any (chant, traditional, contemporary, etc.):

Monday – Friday, 6:45 Morning Prayer, 7:00 AM Ordinary Form Mass
Thursday – Sunday Morning – Continuous Adoration

Does your institution offer Confession on campus at least weekly?


List the schedule for Confession by day and time:

Mo before morning Mass

Tu before morning Mass and before evening prayer

We before morning Mass

Th before morning Mass and before evening prayer

Fr before morning Mass

Sa before morning Mass

Su before morning Mass

Or by appointment

Does your institution offer Adoration of the Blessed Sacrament at least weekly?


List the schedule for Adoration of the Blessed Sacrament by day and time:

Monday-Thursday 4:00 p.m.

Friday 7:00 p.m.

Saturday 3:00 p.m.

Sunday 7:00 p.m.

Please identify regularly scheduled devotions on campus for students such as the Rosary and prayer groups:

Catholic Underground – 1 meeting per month

Charismatic Renewal – Sunday evening

Contemporary Praise & Worship – Monday evening

International Rosary – Wednesday afternoon

Confraternity of Mary – Thursday afternoon

Does your institution offer retreat programs available to all Catholic students at least annually?


Please describe any formal programs to foster vocations to the priesthood and religious life:

We have no formal programs to foster vocations, but they are fostered through the undergraduate students’ living and studying and praying side by side with priests, seminarians, and religious brothers and sisters.

If your institution has formal vocation programs, about how many students participate in them each year?


Are you aware of any graduates from your institution (not including seminary students, if any) who are ordained to the priesthood or have entered religious life? Please describe.

We are not aware; most of our seminarians and religious have chosen their vocation before they matriculate.

Additional chaplaincy information

The nature of the campus built around a seminary formation program lends itself to a Catholic prayer life. Students are welcome to participate in daily Mass, daily Liturgy of the Hours, a daily holy hour, common devotional prayers such as the Rosary and the Divine Mercy Chaplet. On Fridays during Lent the seminary community prays the Stations of the Cross. Some students choose to be part of Catholic Underground that meets on campus once a month. Literally and spiritually Our Lady Queen of Apostles Chapel centers the entire campus.

Please describe options for students to reside on and off campus:

Holy Apostles College is an institution that serves lay commuter and online undergraduate students. Students who wish to attend classes on campus are responsible for providing their own living arrangements and transportation.

Does your institution offer only single-sex residence halls?


Your institution offers single-sex residence halls for (please put an “X” in front of any that apply):

All students
Any Student who wishes
No students
All freshmen (only if not “All students”)
Only freshmen
X Other
On campus housing is provided only for seminarians, priests, and religious sisters.

What percentage of students living on campus live in single-sex residence halls?


When are students of the opposite sex permitted to visit common areas of residence halls?

Never, there are no common areas for anyone not a resident

Are students of the opposite sex permitted to visit students’ bedrooms? (Not including irregular (once or twice a semester), “open house” events.)


How does your institution foster sobriety and respond to substance abuse on campus, particularly in campus residences?

Alcohol is forbidden in all campus residences.

How does your institution foster a student living environment that promotes and supports chastity, particularly in campus residences?


Does your institution have formal programs to foster Catholic prayer life and spirituality in campus residences?


If Yes, please describe:

Daily Mass, daily Liturgy of the Hours, a daily holy hour, common devotional prayers such as the Rosary and Divine mercy Chaplet. During Lent, on Fridays, Stations of the Cross. The Catholic Underground meets on campus once a month.

Please identify and briefly describe officially recognized student clubs and activities at your institution…

The lay student body has forged a strong sense of community and family as evidenced by their robust activities together.  Most students participate in several sports daily at lunchtime. There are eat-outs at different restaurants; movie, pizza and game nights; hiking around CT. trails and beaches. Students all meet at Catholic Underground on campus each month.  They participate in a choir program with the seminarians as well as a Latin schola. The lay students also participate in a broad range of joint activities with the seminarians and religious, including the organization of study groups;  a very large joint representation of the student body takes part in the March for Life in January. Additionally, every Saturday a number of students and seminarians keep a prayer vigil at a local abortuary. Our end of semester and end of year celebrations see a large number of participants from the students and their families for Mass, dinner and evening entertainment including talent shows. In sum, this is a unique and positive dimension of Holy Apostles: the experience of the praying, studying and working together of those called to priesthood, to the lay faithful and to consecrated life. In fact, we refer to ourselves as a mini ecclesia. The fact of relatively small classes and very solicitous teachers gives the opportunity for each student to be well known and to be addressed personally on their faith journey.

Does your institution require all student clubs and activities, including those listed above, to operate in accord with Catholic teaching?


How does your institution address student clubs and activities that may conflict with Catholic teaching?

All sanctioned clubs must be approved by the administration and are required to adhere to Catholic teaching.

Does your institution require student services like health care, counseling and guidance to conform to Catholic ethical and moral teaching and directives?


Has your institution’s diocesan bishop (or other competent ecclesiastical authority) officially recognized the institution as Catholic?


Do your institution’s governing documents include or reference the General Norms and Particular (United States) Norms of Ex corde Ecclesiae?


Do your institution’s governing documents or institutional policies require conformity to the General Norms and Particular (United States) Norms of Ex corde Ecclesiae?


What is your institution’s mission statement:

The mission of Holy Apostles College and Seminary is to cultivate lay, consecrated, and ordained Catholic leaders for the purpose of evangelization.

Does your institution have a written policy regarding speakers and honorees that at a minimum meets the standards established by the United States bishops in “Catholics in Political Life?”

We do not have a written policy but all speakers are approved by the administration and by the Bishop of Norwich, Chancellor of Holy Apostles.

If yes, please give the policy:

All speakers and honorees support the Magisterium of the Catholic Church.

Describe the makeup of your institution’s undergraduate student body with regard to sex, religion, home state/country and type of high school (public, private, homeschool):

202 Undergraduate Students – (144 online, 58 on campus)
Approx. 25% of on-campus students are seminarians/religious

Male: 54% Female 46%
Catholic: 95% Other 5%
Number of States Represented: 50
Top States: Connecticut, New York, California, Texas,
Students from Top States: 70%
Catholic HS N/A Homeschool: N/A
Private HS: N/A Public HS: N/A

Editor’s Note: Campus safety and security information for most colleges is available via the U.S. Department of Education website here.Most up-to-date provided by the College.

Are prospective and current members of your institution’s governing board(s) informed of their responsibility for maintaining and strengthening the Catholic identity of your institution?


Are more than half of the current members of your institution’s governing board(s) practicing Catholics?


Do Catholic members of your institution’s governing board(s) make the Catholic Profession of Faith and Oath of Fidelity?


Is your institution’s president a practicing Catholic?


Does your institution’s president make the Catholic Profession of Faith and Oath of Fidelity?


President's Note

A message from the president.

Dear Parents and Prospective Students:

Thank you for your interest in Holy Apostles College and Seminary.  Our mission is to cultivate lay, consecrated and ordained Catholic leaders for the purpose of evangelization.

Towards this end, we offer a philosophically-based, Catholic, liberals arts undergraduate degree program to prepare students for what Pope Paul VI called “the greatest drama of our time” – i.e., the split between the Gospel and culture.  A degree from Holy Apostles prepares students to be active participants in the culture of life and to succeed in their chosen secular professions.

Holy Apostles is one of the few Catholic colleges in America where lay students, religious and seminarians attend many of the same classes together, worship together and grow intellectually and spiritually together. We are also one of the few Catholic colleges where all members of the faculty must be approved by the bishop in order to ensure fidelity to the magisterium.

Our Catholic identity is very strong and we are committed to providing an affordable education to educate young men and women while forming moral and ethical leaders who know and love God.

I invite you to visit or call to learn more about the exciting opportunities we offer.  You are always welcome.

Very Rev. Douglas L. Mosey, C.S.B., Ph.D.

Contact Holy Apostles


33 Prospect Hill Road
Cromwell, CT 06416

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