Here you will find theological, historical, cultural and archaeological information that will provide you with a proper background and context for the study of the Bible. The information here is provided courtesy of the Weather Ahead for your spiritual as well as your intellectual up-building.
A Brief Guide to Interpreting the Bible provides a quick look at the principles for biblical interpretation. One might ask: Isn't it enough to just read the Bible or study it through a Bible Guide? Yes and No! Yes, if that is all you are interested in learning at this time. The Word of God is practically inexhaustible and it requires a lifetime commitment to unlock its eternal message with the primary aid of the Holy Spirit. The "How Do You Read?" Bible Workshop will prepare you to develop the talent God has given you to read His Word with great understanding.
The Guide for Holy Living is an audio recording of Colossians 3: 1-17. This passage of Scripture should be memorized and internalized. You will be blessed when you apply its spiritual principles.
God's Relationship With His People is a powerpoint presentation in a PDF format concerning the a study of Hebrew relational terms. The study will provide you with a relational view of God as you have never seen it before.
The Biblical Nativity Story is a chronological arrangement
of the birth and early years of Jesus Christ based on the Gospels of
Matthew, Luke and John using the New King James Version (NKJV). The
words of Scripture have not been modified and nothing has been omitted.
It is a real resource for those interested in following the sequence of
events. This is useful for understanding the far reaching implications
of the story.
This brief overview will introduce the serious reader of the Holy Scriptures to history, personalities, geography, and other information pertaining to the development and context of this Judeo-Christian document, called the Bible. It will provide a baseline level of biblical knowledge that will prove useful when reading the biblical stories and learning about its main characters, places and historical context of the content contained in its pages. A brief recount of the milestones in archaeological findings will provide a general picture of the socio-political setting in which the Bible was authored.
The Bible is divided into two major sections. The Old Testament (or Hebrew Scriptures) and the New Testament (New Covenant). Here you will discover the distinctive differences that will help the reader make informed comparisons when referring to Old Testament sources often quoted in the New Testament.
The information here will grow as our development continues. Make sure to return for updates.