Jesus is “sacramentally” present in all the other sacraments, which means that he’s present through His efficacious grace. So, to say that Christ is only sacramentally present is incorrect, in my humble opinion. His Body is present in the Eucharist, but not in the other sacraments. It’s His resurrected, glorified body, living in a supernatural (hence, metaphysical) realm, so saying He is physically present might not be totally accurate, but I wouldn’t say it’s incorrect. In fact, I think it would be closer to the Lord’s intentions, for He does seek a union with us that would be better characterized as ‘physical’ since we’re still living in the physical realm. We know that the Son of God entered the realm of physical realities when he became flesh. We know that He resurrected from the dead with a glorious body. That’s the same body that for forty days lived between two realms, until He “ascended into Heaven” which I assume to mean that He stayed in the realm that lies beyond the physical, a metaphysical realm that exists in a dimension beyond time and space, where He sits “at the right hand of the Father”. Anyway, the Eucharistic union is like an installment, or like a mark on our physical bodies, that seems to be somehow related to the glorification and resurrection of our bodies at the end of times. “Whosoever eats my flesh and drinks my blood has life in me and I will rise him up on the last day”. Sorry, I’m going on a tangent here. So, just to bring it to a close, there’s for sure a bodily union, by which the superior being is the one being consumed, who despite being consumed it is the one that transforms the inferior being. When we eat regular bread, we assimilate it into our bodies, thus giving life to something that was lifeless . When we eat the bread of life, we are assimilated into the body of Christ, thus receiving from it the supernatural life. And I believe that, when this transformation happens during the sacrifice of the Mass, our very bodies are in Christ, assimilated to Christ’s Body being offered in sacrifice, thus making ours the infinite merits of the Passion of our Lord.