Showing 1 - 14 of 14 search results for Guide to Bible Study
Studying the Bible is a trait that will benefit children their entire lives. Reading scripture is one of the greatest desires we can instill in our children - our own and those in our church.
While the Bible holds no information about specific job offers, it does give insight into judging our circumstances.
It doesn't diminish the importance of the Holy Spirit at all to approach the Bible with a sensible method of study. The Holy Spirit guides us as we observe, interpret, and apply His Word.
"I have an old Bible that belonged to my grandmother, and it's difficult to understand. Where do I begin? How can I get more out of reading the Bible?"
Reading the Bible is only a part of the equation. You must also seek God's guidance as you dive into His Word.
Learn to know what God says, what He means, and how to put His truths into practice.
Here are three simple guidelines that have helped me to make the most of my study time.
As a Bible study group leader, you?ll find your role changing back and forth from expert to cheerleader to lover to referee during the course of a session.
Here is a brief introduction to the research tools that I regularly use when studying the Bible and preparing to teach. These introductions describe what a particular reference tool has to offer, how it is arranged and how they might be used.
The idea that the Bible can teach anything we want it to is not true if we approach the Scriptures humbly, trying to hear what the Bible says for itself.
You will never have the power to live a full and fruitful godly life until you choose God's Word as your final authority.
Why should anyone believe that what the Bible has to say is true? Isn?t the belief in the historicity of biblical texts similar to faith that Zeus reigned from Mount Olympus?
When the 1611 King James Bible was published, it was a book that summed up and refined the preceding tradition of English Bible translation. It wasn't entirely new, but it certainly wasn't old.