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at no. 131, referring to those in degnar of death OR to other cases: The conditions under which a Catholic minister may administer the sacraments of the Eucharist, of penance and of the anointing of the sick to a baptized person who may be found in the circumstances given above (n. 130) are that the person be unable to have recourse for the sacrament desired to a minister of his or her own Church or ecclesial Community, ask for the sacrament of his or her own initiative, manifest Catholic faith in this sacrament and be properly disposed. In 1995, Pope John Paul II stated in his encyclical Ut Unum Sint that e2809cIt is a source of joy to note that Catholic ministers are able, in certain particular case, to administer the Sacrament of the Eucharist to Christians who are not in full communion with the Catholic Church. Pope John Paul II repeated these words verbatim in 2003 in his encyclical Ecclesia de Eucharista. He established three conditions for the reception of Communion by non-Catholics at a Roman Catholic Eucharist: 1) They greatly desire to receive the Eucharist; 2) they freely request the Eucharist; 3) they manifest the faith which the Catholic Church professes with regard to the Eucharist. I follow those who interpret this to mean the conditions are now less stringent.Pax,awr