St. Dymphna Hard Phone Case (Light)
The St. Dymphna Hard Phone Case is a premium quality and durable impact resistant hard polycarbonate phone case with an inner thermoplastic polyurethane liner to protect your phone from bumps and drops while maintaining a slim, sleek profile. A beautiful accessory to carry and share your faith or a truly unique gift.
■ Exterior finishes: Glossy or Soft Touch Matte
■ Available for iPhone | Samsung | Google
This is a couture item which is custom made-on-demand. Our couture collections feature exclusive, custom designs with our signature crown somewhere within the design. Not sold in stores and you won’t find this anywhere else. EXCLUSIVELY AT VENXARA.
SHIPPING + DELIVERY
These custom made-on-demand Hard Phone Cases ship world-wide directly from our case-makers in Wisconsin, USA. Destination tracking is available for most countries. A tracking number will be emailed to you once your order has shipped.
Production Time: 3-6 days
Ship Time: 3-12 days
Please Note: During peak shopping seasons, production and ship time may take a little longer than normal. If you are buying this item as a gift, please order as early as possible. We don't want to disappoint you or the gift recipient with a potentially delayed order.
For countries where tracking numbers are not available, this item should arrive by regular post within 2-4 weeks. Orders that have not arrived within 45 days of order processing are eligible for a free reshipment or a refund.
GLOSSY VS MATTE
These Hard Phone Cases are available in a Glossy or Matte exterior finish. Understanding the differences will hopefully help you in deciding which option to choose.
The Matte Finish is smooth, has very little glare and does not show fingerprints and smudges. It has a luxe look to it but it can be a little slick when carrying or holding.
The Glossy Finish does show fingerprints and smudges and because it's glossy, it has a slight glare. But the gloss finish makes it easier to grip and less likely to slip out of your hand when carrying or holding.
Both are equally durable with a superior print quality. Incredible cases regardless of which finish you choose.
ABOUT THIS SAINT
Feast Day May 15
Patron Saint of mental and neurological disorders, depression, anxiety, runaways, psychologists, psychiatrists, neurologists, and survivors of sexual assault and incest.
Dymphna was born in Ireland in the 7th century. Her father Damon, a petty king of Oriel, was a pagan, but her mother was a devout Christian.
When Dymphna was 14 years old, she consecrated herself to Christ and took a vow of chastity. Shortly thereafter, her mother died. Damon had loved his wife deeply, and in the aftermath of her death his mental health sharply deteriorated. Eventually the king's counsellors pressed him to remarry. Damon agreed, but only on the condition that his bride would be as beautiful as his deceased wife. After searching fruitlessly, Damon began to desire his daughter because of her strong resemblance to her mother.
When Dymphna learned of her father's intentions she swore to uphold her vows, and fled his court along with her confessor Father Gerebernus and two trusted servants. Together they sailed eventually landing in what is present-day Belgium, where they took refuge in the town of Geel.
Once settled in Geel, Dymphna built a hospice for the poor and sick of the region. However, it was through the use of her wealth that her father would eventually ascertain her whereabouts, as some of the coins used enabled her father to trace them to Belgium.
Damon sent his agents to pursue his daughter and her companions. When their hiding place was discovered, Damon travelled to Geel to recover his daughter. Damon ordered his soldiers to kill Father Gerebernus and tried to force Dymphna to return with him to Ireland, but she resisted. Furious, Damon drew his sword and struck off his daughter's head. She was 15 years old when she died.
After Dymphna and Father Gerebernus were martyred, the residents of Geel buried them in a nearby cave. Years later, their remains were moved to a more suitable location. Some of her remains are at the National Shrine of St. Dymphna in the United States.
God, as always, uses circumstances surrounding the death of his saints to bring about good. After Dymphna’s tragic murder, those suffering from mental or emotional illness would come to the site of her death and receive miraculous healing. Later an infirmary was built over the site where she died and many miracles were reported there as well.