Kids’ Quest Catechism Club is a curriculum that teaches children Bible truths through simple questions and answers. This curriculum is flexible and promotes memorization using components of Bible teaching, music, skits, activities, service projects and more.
Kids’ Quest was designed to meet the request of Children’s Ministry leaders and teachers for a school-year catechism program that taught First Catechism. However, many churches have customized the program to fit their own scheduling needs. Hopefully, you can use some of the following ideas from current users: Read the rest of this entry »
Out of many passages that refer to the spiritual nurturing of our children, the following two scriptures always particularly come to my mind:
Deuteronomy 4:9, “Only be careful, and watch yourselves closely so that you do not forget the things your eyes have seen or let them slip from your heart as long as you live. Teach them to your children and to their children after them.” Read the rest of this entry »
You have most likely heard the term catechism, but have you ever wondered what it is and how you could use it? Many Christians today are using catechisms to establish themselves and their children in the truths of God’s Word. The purpose of this article is to explain catechism and to encourage your consideration of using this wonderful tool.
What is catechism? Read the rest of this entry »
You have the kids. You have the Kids’ Quest Catechism Club materials. You even have the rooms and times set up. But you’re short on volunteers. What now?
We’ve put together some helpful tips and ideas for recruiting and training staff for Kids’ Quest Catechism Club.
Click here to download this PDF.
You may distribute it to your team for planning purposes.
Read the rest of this entry »
We pick up so much at home – everything from little mannerisms to a way of life. This stays with us, often passed on from generation to generation for both good and evil.
Yet schools and the church have often acted as though the home is irrelevant – not so much in theory as practice. Because there is so little instruction with the home, it takes time for a teacher to talk with a parent about a child, each attempting to learn from the other how to more effectively minister. Even a small thing like asking a caregiver to help a child memorize a verse for a class can seem like an imposition. Yet it can create a bond that will benefit the child – perhaps into eternity. Read the rest of this entry »