Pope Benedict also stresses "the importance of sacred Scripture in the other sacraments". "We ought never to forget that 'the word of God is a word of reconciliation, for in it God has reconciled all things to himself' (cf. 2 Cor 5:18-20; Eph 1:10)." While he emphasizes the Sacraments of Healing here, there are certainly scriptural connections to all of the sacraments. For example, from the Catechism we have:
- Baptism: "Through Baptism we are freed from sin and reborn as sons of God; we become members of Christ, are incorporated into the Church and made sharers in her mission: 'Baptism is the sacrament of regeneration through water in the word.'" 
- Confirmation: "This fullness of the Spirit was not to remain uniquely the Messiah's, but was to be communicated to the whole messianic people. On several occasions Christ promised this outpouring of the Spirit, a promise which he fulfilled first on Easter Sunday and then more strikingly at Pentecost. Filled with the Holy Spirit the apostles began to proclaim 'the mighty works of God...'" 
- Holy Matrimony: "Sacred Scripture begins with the creation of man and woman in the image and likeness of God and concludes with a vision of 'the wedding-feast of the Lamb.' Scripture speaks throughout of marriage and its 'mystery,' its institution and the meaning God has given it, its origin and its end, its various realizations throughout the history of salvation, the difficulties arising from sin and its renewal 'in the Lord' in the New Covenant of Christ and the Church." 
- Holy Orders: "Holy Orders is the sacrament through which the mission entrusted by Christ to his apostles continues to be exercised in the Church until the end of time: thus it is the sacrament of apostolic ministry."