CSCBC Photo Album


Please join us at our next regular meeting:  Saturday July 27, 2019 at 11:00 a.m., Holy Apostles Catholic Church library. 


** Donations, and all proceeds from fundraisers benefit
the CSCBC Scholarship Fund. **


Upcoming events:  

  • Thursday, Aug 29, 2019, 6-8 p.m. -- "Back to School" skate fundraiser at Skate City, 1920 N. Academy Blvd. Everyone is welcome! Regular admission and skate rental fees. DOOR PRIZES!!!
  • Saturday, Nov 2, 2019 -- Annual St. Martin De Porres (free) dinner. This year the dinner will be held at Corpus Christi Parish, 2318 N. Cascade Ave, after the 5:00 p.m. Vigil Mass. Please join us!


NEW! ≈
CSCBC "Black Catholic Series" on YouTube.
More videos to come!


Scholarships for Fall 2019:  
We received a record number of scholarship applications -- Thank you! Applicants have been notified of the results.  


Have a safe and happy summer!
"Have I not commanded you? Be strong and courageous! Do not tremble or be dismayed, for the Lord your God is with you wherever you go."
~Joshua 1:9


"Be Seen"
Building, Enlightening, Service, Educating, Evangelizing, Networking.


In 1990 the Colorado Springs Council for Black Catholics (CSCBC) formed under the auspices of Bishop Richard C. Hanifen as a council to enhance our identity as Afro-American Catholics doing God’s work, and to give one another strength, encouragement, and fellowship.

As such, we became involved in a number of activities which allow us to more actively share in doing our mission and to experience the spiritual growth we continually seek.

The council is diocese-wide.

Our patron saint is St. Martin de Porres.




The National Black Catholic Congress
St. Martin de Porres




Phone: Dial 1-719-822-1261

Mailing Address: 228 N.Cascade Ave, Colorado Springs, CO 80903

Meetings:  4th Saturday of the month (Jan-Oct), 11am-1pm, Holy Apostles Catholic Church library. 4925 N. Carefree Cir, Colorado Springs, CO 80917



The Acacia Tree is native to Africa; it is mentioned in the Bible in the Book of Exodus and in the Book of Isaiah. The wood of the tree was used to build the Ark of the Covenant. It is mentioned in Isaiah as a sign of the Messianic restoration in Israel. The Acacia Tree has deep roots and survives through drought, dryness and famine. It is a strong tree which provides shelter from the soaring heat of the sun for wild animals, and it also provides food and nourishment. Since biblical times, the Acacia Tree has been a symbol of stability and resilience. The tree is still found in many areas of Africa and has been a symbol of that land.