The twenty-seven books of the New Testament share with mankind the story of God’s plan of salvation, the coming of His Son Jesus Christ. They also show us the importance of what He did and what it means for us today. They are full of teaching, encouragement, and even warnings.
Have your children learned the order of the books in the New Testament? If not, this is a great time to learn them as well as a chance to go deeper with this FREE New Testament Notebooking Research Journal.
A tax collector, a fisherman, a doctor, and an enemy of Christians are some of the people God chose to record His words in the New Testament. They each wrote to different audiences, each with their own unique set of needs and questions. Yet the books come together with each other and the Old Testament to form one complete, perfect Word of God that we can rely on still today.
This free notebooking research journal provides space for students to record the author and date written of each of the 27 books of the New Testament as well as record a key verse and the main themes of each book.
By taking a closer look at the men who recorded God’s words, the people they wrote for, and the historical context they lived in, students can begin to understand the significance of each book at a deeper level.
You might also enjoy this family Bible study: Learning About Biblical Feasts – A Study Guide to the Feasts of the Bible for Children & Families
Are you studying the Old Testament? Don’t forget to grab the free notebooking research journal we made for the researching the Old Testament authors: FREE Authors of the Old Testament Notebooking Research Journal
Bonnie Rose Hudson’s heart’s desire is for every child to feel the love of God and know how special they are to Him. She would love for you to stop by her website WriteBonnieRose.com for homeschool and history curriculum, resources to help teach your children about missions and the persecuted Church, free history and writing printables, and to check out her newest release from JourneyForth, The Hidden Village, an early reader set in India.