Then Peter approaching asked him, “Lord, if my brother sins against me, how often must I forgive him? As many as seven times?” Jesus answered, “I say to you, not seven times but seventy-seven times.” The unforgiveness closes us the door to Heaven and also it adversely affects on the soul. And Jesus said, “Father, forgive them, for they know not what they do.” Considering this Holy Moment where Christ is hanging on the Cross and dying but forgives, he gives there a clue that the every-thing is to forgive. For as you judge, so will you be judged, and the measure with which you measure will be measured out to you. Why do you notice the splinter in your brother’s eye, but do not perceive the wooden beam in your own eye? How can you say to your brother, ‘Let me remove that splinter from your eye,’ while the wooden beam is in your eye? If Christ forgave on the Cross he also helps us towards the forgiveness of the difficult things and situations. It’s easy to say but this prism makes a bit easier to me. The hope dies but never dies with God. If we cannot forget, we struggle with a bad feelings, so praying for that person means that we want to forgive. We can offer this intention to God in Holy Communion – it also heals us inside, so the most important is to preserve the pure heart. The anger is not the opposite of love.