This pandemic forced many parents to take up the responsibility of teaching their children. Some thrived as natural teachers and enjoyed participating in their children's education. Others, well, let’s just say that they have narrowed down their career change options.
It’s a pleasure to announce the launch of Restoring Devotion: Wisdom from the Book of James.
After creation, God assigned mankind the task of subduing nature (Gen 1:26-31). He commanded people to subdue and gain sustenance from what He had made, and at the same time blessed them with this task.
On a recent Friday night, I played a game with my boys to relax and kill some brain cells together. The kids were excited, having a blast, and I enjoyed their excitement. But when they played the game again later that weekend, a questionable element popped up.
In part one and part two of “Jesus and Jonah,” we saw two reasons why Jesus pointed to Jonah as a sign to the unbelieving Jews.
In part one, we saw that God used resurrection to affirm the work of both Jesus and Jonah. Jesus even stated that Jonah provided a sufficient sign of God’s authority (Matt. 12:38-42; Luke 11:29-32).
When we travel, we rely on signs to get us to our destination. But sometimes we don’t see signs because they are hidden, poorly lit, or simply unreadable.
In previous posts, I explored why I teach my children the God of the Bible, but now I’d like to explain specifically why we at Positive Action are passionate about Bible curricula.
In previous posts, I put forward the big reason I’m excited about teaching Bible, followed by five others.
In the previous post, I discussed my top reason for teaching the Bible to my kids. Here are five more.
People ask my wife and me why we take the time to personally teach our kids the Bible during the day.