You made an agreement with your parents (or spouse, partner, relative, or friend) that you would submit a report at this time describing the progress…

You made an agreement with your parents (or spouse, partner, relative, or friend) that you would submit a report at this time describing the progress you have made toward your educational goal (employment, certificate, or degree). If all else fails, you can address the memo to me.
In memorandum format (several templates can be found in Word,) write a progress report that describes your progress toward your educational goal. Address your progress report to your parents, spouse, partner, relative, or friend. In your memo (a) describe your goal; (b) summarize the work you have completed thus far; (c) discuss thoroughly the work currently in progress, including your successes and anticipated obstacles; and (d) forecast your future activities in relation to your scheduled completion date.
Sample Solution

In 1140AD the institution of the sacraments begin were established as acts that were “ordained by Christ”. The enumeration by Peter Lombard was necessary due to heretical and schismatic teachings and therefore all other cultic expressions that had crept into church practice were rejected. By 1158 seven sacraments were formally written down into the Book of Sentences through which Eucharist was formally regarded as a sacrament. The Catholic church expresses that the Eucharist is a sacramental thanksgiving meal through which those who are in communion with the church are permitted to receive this sacrament of grace. Christ is believed to be intrinsically present in the bread and wine, an continuous offering of grace and a “salvific well of our salvation”. Through the institution of the Last Supper, Catholics believe that Christ literally gave himself in the feast and through which they unite themselves “with the heavenly liturgy and anticipate the eternal life”. The Roman Catholic doctrine is supported by the ‘incarnational argument’ whereby the “bread and wine, by words of Christ and the invocation of the Holy Spirit, become Christ’s Body and Blood”. This is called transubstantiation through which the “real presence of Christ” endures in so far as the Eucharistic species (bread and wine) subsists. The term transubstantiation was expressed by Aquinas in 1270AD, heavily persuaded by Aristotle’s categories of substance and accident as a model to explain the true presence of Christ. The celebration of the Eucharist is to be offered only under the divination of a bishop and further through a rich heritage from the apostles, patristic fathers under the authority of Rome today. Unapologetically, the Catholic church do not allow other Christian tradition to share in their agape meal nor permit their believers to share in other traditions of table fellowship.>

In 1140AD the institution of the sacraments begin were established as acts that were “ordained by Christ”. The enumeration by Peter Lombard was necessary due to heretical and schismatic teachings and therefore all other cultic expressions that had crept into church practice were rejected. By 1158 seven sacraments were formally written down into the Book of Sentences through which Eucharist was formally regarded as a sacrament. The Catholic church expresses that the Eucharist is a sacramental thanksgiving meal through which those who are in communion with the church are permitted to receive this sacrament of grace. Christ is believed to be intrinsically present in the bread and wine, an continuous offering of grace and a “salvific well of our salvation”. Through the institution of the Last Supper, Catholics believe that Christ literally gave himself in the feast and through which they unite themselves “with the heavenly liturgy and anticipate the eternal life”. The Roman Catholic doctrine is supported by the ‘incarnational argument’ whereby the “bread and wine, by words of Christ and the invocation of the Holy Spirit, become Christ’s Body and Blood”. This is called transubstantiation through which the “real presence of Christ” endures in so far as the Eucharistic species (bread and wine) subsists. The term transubstantiation was expressed by Aquinas in 1270AD, heavily persuaded by Aristotle’s categories of substance and accident as a model to explain the true presence of Christ. The celebration of the Eucharist is to be offered only under the divination of a bishop and further through a rich heritage from the apostles, patristic fathers under the authority of Rome today. Unapologetically, the Catholic church do not allow other Christian tradition to share in their agape meal nor permit their believers to share in other traditions of table fellowship.>
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