The problem with your statements are that it brings the message of misery rather than joy in the Gospel Message. God does not want us to be miserable. If he did, then we should stop praying for people who suffer for they’re pleasing God more.
My own father, who became wheelchair bound at age 43, believed that his suffering was his ticket to heaven. When we brought him to a healing service by Father D’Oreo, my Dad shook his head that he would not be healed, for if he was, he’d lose his ticket to heaven.
He got this idea from stories about Fatima. Did he make it to heaven ? Only God knows for sure and I still pray for his soul.
Often people who are following scrupulous ideas about suffering, not only bring suffering upon themselves, but destroy hope of salvation in others. Faith in Jesus didn’t bring them, hope, joy and love, but misery in worrying about their sins. They’re so focused on sin management, they forgot about God’s love, or never experienced it in the first place.
That’s why people ‘have problems’ with Fatima. Deep down they know that wonderful as they are, "We are unworthy servants, we have done only what we are supposed to do’ when we can always do more. . .more loving. And hearing that somebody ‘just like us’ should have done more makes us worry. We don’t LIKE worrying. We want salvation assurance in that we ‘live good lives’,
therefore we should ‘get Heaven’ from "merciful God’, without having to pick up our cross etc.
The crosses we bear must come from life and not from what we place on ourselves and others.
As St Theresa of Lisieux said, in response to people using corporal mortifications, she said, “there are enough thorns in life without having to add our own.” Often, it’s a source of spiritual pride when people inflict physical punishment on themselves as if God will love them more.
That young woman might be ‘in purgatory to the end of time’ but you know what? At the end, SHE GETS HEAVEN. Which is more than any of us ‘deserve’.
If you’re referring to the woman Lucia asked the Blessed Mother about in the first apparition, the “end of time,” statement was never made by the Blessed Mother, per every interview of Lucia and the other two children had and of which are documented. Lucia added it in her fourth memoir when she was an adult nun.;
It would be worth for everyone who has a devotion to Our Lady of Fatima, to go and read the actual words the Blessed Mother spoke to the visionaries.
“Most souls go to hell,” is a popular statement used here in CAF, but the Blessed Mother never made such a statement to the children at Fatima.
Also, I was surprised to learn that Lucia, never saw the miracle of the sun. Instead, she saw the St Joseph, holding the Baby Jesus, and the Blessed Mother. Those there at the time, saw the sun, move around, others saw it come closer to earth drying everything up.
The devotion to our Blessed Mother is wonderful and part of my life as a Discalced Carmelite, but the apparitions must be understood in context and with clarity.