Dear children, peace be with you. I bring you the word of the Son of God and pray so that each of you return to the Father. I seek you out to clarify a bit the words of simple prayer.
When you pray the Hail Mary, seek to meditate well on the words, “Now and at the hour of our death.” My children, so many of my children who pray these words while in sin, I tell you that they are praying precisely for that “moment of death.”
You know well that when one offends God with mortal sin, one is “dead” even to the forgiveness of the Father. There is, then, the other death, that which is corporeal and there, certainly, is the last moment to ask the most important help of your life.
I pray always, incessantly for my beloved children, above all for those who during their lives have struggled to ask my help.
My dear children, when you pray, pay more attention to what the prayer says. Be aware that if you ask with faith, you will be heard not only by Me, but by the Most Holy Trinity, whole and blessed.
The love that God has for you, you cannot imagine it unless you experience it in heaven. It is an infinite love that man will never be able to understand by his intelligence alone.
Pray for yourselves and those dear to you first of all for death to sin. If you defeat it, then add “at the hour of our death.” Understand well that so long as one lives in mortal sin it is useless to ask with prayer.*
Well then, dear children, ask the Father to forgive mortal sin, then to Me, your mother, help for a good – holy – death.
I bless you, dear children. Avoid grave sins and entrust yourselves to your Mother Mary. Jesus blesses you. I assure you of my protection.
Mary, Your Mother
*We understand this to mean not that one should truncate the Hail Mary while in a state of mortal sin, but that one should not presume the forgiveness of mortal sin at the hour of death by merit of the Hail Mary. One should always and immediately seek sacramental confession if in a state of mortal sin. Until that is possible, one should continue to pray, especially the Act of Contrition, which itself can merit forgiveness of sins, even mortal sins (CCC 1452-1453).