Many Bible teachers want to know how to make their Bible study “deeper.” Too many Bible studies teach familiar passages in the same old ways. The concepts addressed by learners may seem moralistic (“just try to be a good person”) or simplistic (“Jesus will help you...
Studying the Bible can be difficult, especially when you encounter passages that don’t seem to square with other teachings from the Bible.
Asking people to describe their culture is like asking a fish to describe the water.
Studying the Bible can be overwhelming, especially when you encounter difficult passages. Luckily, we do not have to tackle these difficult passages on our own.
Finding new ways to make your Bible study come alive for learners can be difficult. We tend to use the same teaching approaches over and over again. Shera Melick, retired professor of educational leadership, used to say that the only wrong teaching technique is the one that you use all the time...
People connect with stories. So, how do you use stories well in your teaching?
The Book of Psalms contains some of the most beautiful and encouraging passages in the Bible. The descriptions of God and the praise offered to Him are moving.
In these weeks in which the Coronavirus has us staying at home, how does a Bible teacher create opportunities for their group members to experience the Word of God in a profound and personal way?
The end of the lesson is not communicating a point; it is seeing the lives of learners transformed by the word of God.
One of the best avenues to engage people with the Gospels is to tell the story from the perspective of the eyewitnesses who met Jesus. It is their stories which the Gospel writers have compiled to write their accounts.