In Old Testament times, God required animal sacrifices to provide temporary forgiveness of sins. This also foreshadowed the perfect and complete sacrifice of Jesus Christ (Leviticus 4:35, 5:10). The sacrifice of animals is an important theme found throughout Scripture because “without the shedding of blood there is no forgiveness” (Hebrews 9:22). When Adam and Eve sinned, God Himself clothed them with skins of sacrificed animals (Genesis 3:21, Gen. 15:10). God commanded the nation of Israel to perform sacrifices, too. When done in faith, this sacrifice provided temporary relief to man’s guilt and demonstrated God’s justice. These sacrifices had to be repeated once each year at the tabernacle in the wilderness and, later on, at the Temple in Jerusalem. Read the rest of this entry »
This new 416-page Bible Storybook helps parents, grandparents, and teachers explain God’s Word in all its fullness. From Genesis to Revelation, My Awesome God Bible Storybook invites readers, young and old, to discover that God is truly awesome!
- 200 stories help children embrace what the Bible says about God – who He is, what He is like, and what He does.
- Each story is crafted to engage younger children and is faithful to the Biblical text.
- Vibrant art, bursting with rich detail, fills every page.
- The stories follow the same sequence as DiscipleLand/s Preschool Curriculum.
- Interactive “Discover God” questions help reinforce each lesson for life!
- Perfect for Sunday school, church, and home.
- Makes a life-changing gift — for new kids in your ministry or to welcome new families to your church.
- Great way for parents to disciple their children!
Free Virtual Tour
The following article by Tony Kummer is timely and practical.
In most churches, finding volunteers for children’s ministry is a constant struggle. Most children’s ministers spend hours recruiting for Sunday school, church nursery, vacation Bible school, and other ministry programs.
This shouldn’t be the case. If people really understood the spiritual blessings of Read the rest of this entry »