Câu ho ̉i: Có tài liê.u nào hay website nào …

Xin giới thiệu  “Câu hỏi” của một “Người hỏi”

Câu hỏi của người anh em Phó tế như sau:

có tài liệu nào hay web nào hướng dẩn cách đọc kinh thánh cho giới trẻ và làm sao cho họ thấy cảm hứng khi đọc kinh thánh.

Xin quí Thầy góp ý kiến giúp người anh em phó tế trên.  Xin đa tạ.


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St. Lawrence of Rome

TM Ban TT Liên Lạc


3 thoughts on “Câu ho ̉i: Có tài liê.u nào hay website nào …

  1. Hello,

    Em chưa biết có website nào giúp được việc trên, nhưng có một người Hoa Kỳ đã blog một đoạn sau đây. Đăng tải để góp ý, và gợi ý. Xin nhiều người cùng tham gia góp ý kiến nhá. Cám ơn.

    Apr 9, 2014 Posted by Adrian Blenkinsop on Apr 9, 2014 | 0 comments

    How to ‘guide’ young people into the Bible

    Close your eyes and picture this scene: a 13 year-old boy, crazy about football, swimming, riding his bike and being outdoors, sits hunched over a desk in a dark church hall. He’s trying desperately to memorise Bible verses, knowing that if he ‘fails’ to memorise them, he’ll have double the amount to memorise next week. Commonly referred to in his school reports as ‘lacking academic skill and easily distracted’, that boy was – you may have guessed – me!

    My youth leaders were lovely Christian people, and believed their role was to get all of us kids to live according to the Bible. For them, that meant getting the right ‘Bible knowledge’ into our heads by making us memorise verses. What are your earliest memories of Bible study? Are they similar to mine, and how did those experiences shape your understanding of the Bible?

    I often speak at leadership events, and encourage leaders to re-imagine their role. “What if”, I suggest, “your role in running a Bible study was to be as a ‘guide’?”
    Young boy at Bible studyHonest questions and struggles
    How is being a guide different to the leadership approach I experienced as a young lad? A guide doesn’t see their role as getting the right Bible knowledge into the heads of their young people. A guide encourages young people to bring their honest questions and struggles to the Bible. They shape the conversation and see their role as ‘creating the itch, not scratching it’. They ask great questions that elicit a desire in the young people to dig deeper into Scripture, and avoiding jumping in with what they think are the ‘right’ answers A guide engages the imagination of the young people, and is comfortable with the tension that comes with unanswered questions.

    I love exploring a Bible passage with a group of young people – ideally somewhere other than in a church building. We read the passage together a few times and I explain some of the culture and context behind it. (Often this means reading some commentaries on the passage myself first.) Then I put some simple questions to the group, and invite their honest responses. Questions that begin with ‘What if…’ and ‘What do you think about…’ and encourages them to ‘Imagine if….’.

    This ‘guide’ approach to Bible engagement is about letting the Bible speak for itself, through the imagination and honest questions (and responses) of the group. It enables them to discover for themselves how they engage with the passage, and how God might be speaking to them through it. It’s not controlling, and doesn’t seek to dump a heap of Bible knowledge into the minds of the group.

    One 15-year-old boy spent several days at a youth camp with a colleague of mine last year, exploring in creative and interactive ways the overarching biblical story. In the final session he remarked that it was like ‘the Bible is in colour now – not black and white’.

    ’3 lens method’

    Here’s one approach I sometimes use in a youth Bible study. It’s called the 3 Lens Method. Choose a passage of Scripture and do some homework on its background. Then invite your young people to read it through these different ‘lenses’ (or questions) and share their responses.
    youth cover.indd- The lens of the writer:

    Why did the writer put this in, and what are they trying to tell us through this story?
    – The lens of a work of art:
    What’s the style, the mood, the genre, the structure of this passage?
    – The Lens of a mirror:
    Where do you find yourself or your community in this story? Why/why not? Who are the different characters in the story?

    If you’d like other simple but effective ideas for engaging your young people with the Bible, you can purchase the book, called The Bible According to Gen Z on Amazon.


    The Bible According to Gen Z: Help Your Young People Enjoy Life with the Bible

    Chúc may mắn,

    Hoàng, Ohio

  2. Xin gởi một lá thư thúc dục các bạn trẻ đọc Kinh Thánh Bible của một người có lẽ là Tin Lành, tên là Ron Halbrrok. Để gợi ý…

    Young People, Read The Bible!
    Ron Halbrook

    Young men and young ladies, I urge you to read the Bible as the guide of your life. American education originated in the desire to equip young people to read the Bible. Please consider a few reasons this is so important for your life.

    1. I urge you to read the Bible because it is the only book in all the world given to us by the guidance of God. “All scripture is given by the inspiration of God, and is profitable for doctrine, for reproof, for correction, for instruction in righteousness: That the man of God may be perfect, thoroughly furnished unto all good works” (2 Tim. 3:16-17). Every word God gave in Scripture is true and right. The Bible is the infallible Word of God.

    2. I urge you to read the Bible because it is the only book in all the history of the world protected and preserved by the providence of God. Both the Old and New Testaments contain God’s promise that he will protect his word. “For all flesh is as grass, and all the glory of man as the flower of grass. The grass withereth, and the flower thereof falleth away: But the word of the Lord endureth for ever” (1 Pet. 1:24-25; Isa. 40:7-8). God preserves his word so that each generation can have the opportunity to read it. He wants you to read it.

    3. I urge you to read the Bible to learn the way of salvation. That is its main theme. We learn in Genesis 3 that our greatest problem is sin. God promised to send a Savior through the seed of Abraham: “In thee shall all families of the earth be blessed” (Gen. 12:3). The Old Testament further explains God’s promise of a Savior:

    Surely he hath borne our griefs, and carried our sorrows: yet we did esteem him stricken, smitten of God, and afflicted. But he was wounded for our transgressions, he was bruised for our iniquities: the chastisement of our peace was upon him; and with his stripes we are healed. All we like sheep have gone astray; we have turned every one to his own way; and the Lord hath laid on him the iniquity of us all (Isa. 53:4-6).

    In the New Testament, read Matthew, Mark, Luke, and John to learn about the life, teaching, death, and resurrection of Jesus Christ. “These are written, that ye might believe that Jesus is the Christ, the Son of God; and that believing ye might have life through his name” (John 20:31).
    To better understand the way of salvation, read the Great Commission and the book of Acts. Jesus said, “Go ye into all the world, and preach the gospel to every creature. He that believeth and is baptized shall be saved; but he that believeth not shall be damned” (Mark 16:15-16). The book of Acts records how the gospel was first spread and how men received it. Read Romans through Revelation to learn how we are to live, worship, and serve God in the way of salvation.

    4. There are many other reasons to read the Bible. Read Genesis 2:24 and other passages to learn God’s plan for true married love. “Therefore shall a man leave his father and his mother, and shall cleave unto his wife: and they shall be one flesh.” If you make God’s word the foundation of your marriage, your home will be one of the greatest blessings of your life. Read Proverbs to learn words of wisdom which apply to every aspect of life. “The fear of the Lord is the beginning of knowledge, but fools despise wisdom and instruction” (1:7). “Righteousness exalteth a nation: but sin is a reproach to any people” (14:34). “Wine is a mocker, strong drink is raging: and whosoever is deceived thereby is not wise” (20:1). Read Ecclesiastes to learn the true meaning of life. “Let us hear the conclusion of the whole matter: Fear God, and keep his commandments: for this is the whole duty of man. For God shall bring every work into judgment, with every secret thing, whether it be good or whether it be evil” (12:13-14).

    I urge you to read the Bible with confidence that you can understand the one book in the world given by your Creator to guide you through life and to give you eternal life. God designed the Bible so that when we read it, we can understand his word (Eph. 3:4). Young man, young lady, read the Bible as your guide in life!

    (This article gives the gist of my remarks as one of the speakers on the Baccalaureate Program at Columbia High School on 21 May 1995. Our second son, David, graduated on 26 May.)

    Guardian of Truth XL: 5 p. 5

    • Gởi thầy NPH, Có thêm một essay nữa, đọc để gợi ý:

      Inspiring Teenagers

      by Nate Morgan Locke

      A young boy was walking around the playground pulling a piece of string. His teacher approached him and asked, “Why are you pulling that piece of string?” The boy replied, “Because it’s a lot easier than pushing it.”

      When it comes to encouraging young people to read God’s word, it’s a lot easier to lead from the front than to push from the back. When adults engage in regular personal Bible study, teenagers can much more easily develop a life long habit themselves.

      Having said that, even in churches and families with good adult role models, teens can often be confused about personal Bible study. Ask them to list their favourite activities, and personal Bible reading is rarely one of them. But ask what will help in their Christian life, and studying God’s word will almost certainly come top. So how do we help teenagers see that what is good for them is also enjoyable?

      Four positive message teens need to hear:

      1. The Bible is about Jesus.

      If we approach the Bible thinking it’s about us, most of it seems completely irrelevant. The exasperated teen asks, “How do these levitical laws or endless genealogies help me do my Maths homework?!” As a result, the Bible either lies unread, or passages must be twisted to be about us—making Bible study very hard work indeed!

      The message of the Bible is ultimately the good news about Jesus! Paul tells Timothy the holy Scriptures “are able to make you wise for salvation through faith in Jesus Christ” (2 Timothy 3 v 15). When teenagers read God’s word from this perspective, it makes a lot more sense. Paul then adds that “all Scripture is God-breathed and is useful for teaching, rebuking, correcting and training in righteousness”. Bonus!

      2. God loves you, whether or not you read the Bible.

      It’s easy to give the impression that reading the Bible earns God’s favour. You’d think this would increase teen Bible reading, but actually the opposite is true. Young people end up thinking: “Because I haven’t been reading God’s word, He’s not very happy with me. So I’ll avoid God and feel like a fraud in Christian company.”

      To get back in God’s good books (pardon the pun!) then takes a major act of recommitment. Just notice how personal Bible reading spikes after a Christian residential trip, then declines as the “recommitment experience” wears off.

      We shouldn’t read the Bible so that God thinks we’re great, but so that we remember that He is! We’re saved by faith, not by Bible reading. Picking up the Bible up after a long break doesn’t require any act of recommitment on a teenager’s part at all.

      3. Bible times don’t need to be quiet times

      You can act out Acts, declare Deuteronomy, and sing the psalms. You can read out loud, draw what you read, write songs as a response. Good Bible study notes will help teenagers engage with God’s word in creative ways. Using multimedia resources may help too.

      This stops personal Bible reading being seen as having to be quiet, so making it suitable only for one personality type. Teens often see Bible study as something other people do, or that they might do when they’re older, because literal “quiet times” simply aren’t where they’re at.

      4. Two key ingredients: routine and variety

      Young people often have the best intentions when it comes to reading God’s word—but never quite get round to it. It really helps them to identify a pattern they can stick to. Encourage them to work out exactly when they’re going to read God’s word each day (avoid the “when I get into bed at night” idea—sleep will win!). And be realistic—better that a teenager reads their Bible four times a week for the rest of their life, than aims for seven, manages four, becomes demoralised and gives up.

      All teenagers are different! Some will want to use Bible study notes each day (see below for some great resources for this) for the rest of their lives. Others will find it easier to use other approaches, such as the Swedish Bible-reading technique. Many will want to do a few months one way, then a few another, and so on. That keeps Bible-reading fresh, which is great!

      Swedish Bible-reading technique

      Read a passage and then scribble down four things:

      1. The main thing about God that’s struck you from the passage.

      2. Any questions you have about what you’ve read… and your best guess at what the answers are

      3. The main application (a change in attitude or action) for you

      4. Someone you’re going to tell about what you’ve read about God.

      Buying people Bible study notes is a great way to encourage people to study their Bible! Hopefully, if some of the common misconceptions about Bible reading have been addressed, the notes won’t be received as a heavy moral duty or be seen as a chore!

      Engage notes for older teens

      Discover 11 to 14 year olds

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