HomeStudy Assignments

Breaking The Word With RHEMA HomeStudy Assignments

Date Assigned - Activity

25 May - 8 JUNE 2023



  1. After committing your study to the Lord in prayer, read Genesis 9:18 through Genesis 10:32. In addition to time and geographical locations, mark:
  2. every reference to Shem, Ham, and Japheth, each in a distinctive color.
  3. every occurrence of the following words, and/or phrases (including any others, you want to mark):

1) the generations of

2) Nations

3) languages

4) by their lands (in their lands)

5) Peleg

2. From Genesis 10, record the following:

a. When sons were born to Shem, Ham, and Japheth

b. List everything you learned from marking nations

3. Observe Genesis 11 and

a. Mark the words you marked in the previous assignment, in addition to the following:

  1. city
  2. Abram
  3. double underline locations, By the way, Shiner is critical in this chapter.
  4. List what you learned from marking “city” and “language”.

4. Look at Genesis 10 and 11,

a. Do you see the same pattern as in Genesis 1 and 2? In Genesis 1, God gives the overview of creation, and in chapter 2 he fills in the details. What is God doing in Genesis 10 and 11?

b. How do the events of chapters 10 and 11 relate to one another chronologically? For example, do the events of chapter 10 come before the events of chapter 11?

c. Where do you think the account of building the city and confusing languages fit into Genesis 10? How do you know?  


18 - 25 May 20223



  1. As you observe, this chapter, you're going to do it in two separate segments. First, observe genesis 9:1–17. Mark the same key words you started with in Genesis 6.
  2. Add blood and the Earth to your list.
  3. Mark sons (sons of Noah).
  4. Mark covenant.

2. Read the first seven verses of Genesis 9.

  1. List God's instructions to Noah.
  2. After reading Genesis 9:2, do you see a change with respect to man’s relationship with creation?
  3. Is there a change after the Flood with respect to what man is to eat? Compare what God says here with Genesis 1:29; 2:9, 16. What are your insights?
  4. What did you learn from marking blood in lifeblood?

3. Now observe Genesis 9:8–17.

  1. List all you observe from marking covenant.
  2. Don't miss it! Who is the bow in the cloud for?

4. Reread Genesis 9:1. Then observe Genesis 9:18-29.

  1. Mark “sons” as you did in Genesis 9:1-17.
  2. Now, however, don’t treat Shem, Ham, and Japheth as synonyms for “sons”. Rather mark each one in their own distinctive color. It will be important to distinguish one son from another and their offspring.


4-18 May 2023



  1. We are working in Genesis 6-8 for review and preparation for our next session.
  2. During this two week period, you may find it exciting and enlightening to complete or engage into this HoeStudy assignment. Most of us thought we knew the story of Noah and the flood. But this study will help you to see how destructive this event , unparalleled in human history was, an event which completely transformed the pre-Flood earth.
  3. The assignment is best if printed but if you do not have a printer the document entitled " The Flood" is a PDF document which can be viewed on you screen of phone. There are a couple of charts that can filled in if printed but pencil and paper will work just as well. The questions are thinking questions which we will turn into discussion questions next session.
  4. So if you are ready click on the menu item under Bible Study titled "Member Documents".
  5. I look forward to our discussion in our next session.


13-27 April 2023



Observe, Genesis 6, 

  1. Mark anything that tells you where, or when. In addition:
  2. References to the Lord
  3. Men, man
  4. Noah
  5. All flesh
  6. References to sin and synonyms.
  7. Ark
  8. Flood of water (flood, water)
  9. Record the theme of this chapter.

Genesis 7

  1. Pray, and then observe Genesis 7.
  2. In addition to your normal words that you've bookmarked from previous Genesis:
  3. References to water
  4. References to death, including "blotted it out"
  5. Don't forget to add a theme

Genesis 8

1. Observe, Genesis 8.

  1. Mark the words on your bookmark and add "altar".
  2. Mark all references to time so that you know the “when” of events in this chapter.
  3. Don’t forget to record a theme for this chapter.


6 April - 13 April 2023



Cain & Abel and Their Offspring 

1. After you open with prayer, read and observe Genesis 4.

  1. Color a distinctive way every reference to Adam, Cain, Abel, and Seth.
  2. Mark references to death, including killing.
  3. Mark blood, offering, and sin, each distinctively, along with their pronouns.
  4. Develop a theme for chapter 4. 

2. In Genesis 4:1-8 there is a contrast

  1. In general what is the contrast?
  2. Using Genesis 4:1-8 fill in the chart below.

CAIN AND ABEL BEFORE GOD (Create a 3x4 chart (3 columns and 4 rows))

Cain Abel

Their Occupations

Their Offerings

God’s Response

Their Reaction

3. Read Genesis 4:16-26 and record Adam’s offspring, list what you learn about each.

4. Observe Genesis 5.

  1. Mark the phrase “the generations of”. go bask to Genesis 2 and use the same marking for the occurrences there.
  2. Mark God, Adam, death.
  3. Look for other key repeated phrases.
  4. Mark both image and likeness the same way. 
  5. As you read, mark or note the number of years each man lived.

5. Develop a theme for Chapter 5.


30 March - 6 April 2023



Sin & Temptation

  1. Read Genesis 3:1–7, and watch what happened as Eve took the fruit on the tree of the knowledge of good and evil, eat it, and then gave it to Adam. What do you observe?
  2. Note what happened in genesis 3:1–5.
  3. Look in genesis 3:6 and note, the three (3) things which lead to eating the fruit.
  4. Now compare what you just observed in Genesis 3 with 1 John 2:16. What do you see?
  5. History: In Joshua six(6), we have an account of the fall of Jericho and God’s instructions regarding taking the spoils of war. Read Joshua 6:15–19 and Joshua 7:1–26. Watch for the phrase devoted, or words that indicate devotion. Mark this is as a key word/phrase.
  6. What led to Achan taking things which were devoted to destruction?
  7. Do you see any parallels or similarities to what happened to Eve when she was tempted?
  8. When God told Adam not to eat the fruit of the tree of the knowledge of good and evil, he also told him the consequence of disobeying. What was it?
  9. The deceiver had succeeded in using food. What is it? What day? What is it all over for man? Be ready to discuss this in next week’s lesson. 


23-30 March 2023



  1. How important is knowing the facts about creation? What does cross references say? (Optional reading.)

• Genesis 6:6–7; 7:4

• Isaiah 40:21–28

• Isaiah 45:11–12

• Isaiah 51:12–13 and 66:1–2

• Psalm 33:6–15, and Hebrews 11:3

• Romans 4:17

• Jeremiah 32:17–27

• Acts 17:22–26

• Hebrews 1:1–3, 8–12

2. Conduct an observation of Genesis 3

  1. Mark the following words/phrases in a way that distinguishes them from one another. Be sure to mark their pronouns and/or synonyms in the same way.
  2. God
  3. Adam
  4. Eve
  5. the tree of the knowledge of good and evil
  6. the tree of life
  7. the serpent
  8. die
  9. cursed

Note: You can find examples of marking systems that will fit your needs throughout the web. Here are a some:

Precept Markings - The Moody Church

MeganAllen Ministries :Inductive Bible Study 

Inductive Bible Study:


16-23 March 2023



  1. Read Genesis 1:24-31 and summarize the main events which occurred on the sixth day of creation. List what you observe with regard to the creation of the beast.
  2. Now list what you observe from Genesis 1:26-31 about the creation of man. What was unique to man?
  3. Why was man created? Look up the following verses and take note:
  4. Revelation 4:8-11
  5. Colossians 1:13-16
  6. Now read Genesis 2. On your first read through, pay attention to the "who's" of this chapter.
  7. Mark references to God, the Lord God, and all pronouns.
  8. Color references to man, including pronouns with a blue rectangle or highlighter.
  9. Work references to women including pronouns with a pink rectangle or highlighter.
  10. On your second read through mark every reference to when (time) and where (location). However, mark seventh day in a distinctive way (you may want to use the same mark throughout your bible. Why is this day different from the other six?
  11. Read Genesis 2 a third time and this time mark tree of life in one way and tree of knowledge of good and evil in another way. List what you learn about each tree.


9 March 2023



Read Genesis Chapter One. Additionally, If you have time before next class, read Genesis 2.

  1. Mark all references to the Trinity using the standard marking, i.e., purple triangle for God, purple leaning cross for Christ, and purple billowing cloud for the Holy Spirit, all highlighted in yellow.
  2. Mark any reference to time with a green clock.
  3. Mark the following repeated words and all forms of the word in a distinctive way:
  4. create
  5. heaven
  6. earth
  7. Underline all occurrences of the phrase "image of God".
  8. Lastly, using whatever resource you can find, i.e., dictionary,, the internet, etc. find the definition of "Elohim."
  9. Next week we will discuss what you have learned. Take good notes after you have read.

*Remember always read completely through the text. Then reread and begin your markings. Always Read through the text more than once.


2 March 2023



Reading and understanding Genesis can reduce doubt about God's work of Creation and early biblical history, and help you confidently discuss its truth. As you prepare to study Genesis inductively ponder these questions, though some are general, others can contain a challenging concept. I don't think the author, Moses, intended on explaining everything, if indeed he even knew the information. You may need to research some of the questions using Bible Handbooks, Atlases, Bible Summaries, and Encyclopedias.

  1. Is Genesis really the first Bible book written?
  2. Fifty 50 chapters makes this a big book. Is it the biggest book in the Bible?
  3. Is there someway to break Genesis down easily in our minds?
  4. The Bible is broken down into genres, such as history, poetry, epistles, gospels, etc. What type of book is Genesis considered?
  5. If Moses wrote Genesis, how did he get all these facts from 2500 years earlier?
  6. Where did Moses find the time to write all five books of the Pentateuch?
  7. There are tons of stories in genesis. Does it contain the most stories of any book in the Bible?
  8. Did god really make the world in six days as Genesis 1 suggest?
  9. Why is Abraham such a big deal in Bible stories?
  10. Lastly, what do you hope to gain from studying Genesis?


23 February 2023




1. Read Revelation 4:11

2. Read Colossians 1:13-17

3. Mark references to God with highlight and a triangle and references to the Son with a leaning cross.

4. Circle the words "all things" and underline redemption.


3. Answer the following questions from what you marked:

a. What do you learn about God in Rev 4:11?

b. What do these passages say about all things?

c. What purpose does this give to your life?

d. According to the verses from Colossians what has God done for believers and through whom?

e. How does Colossians define redemption?

f. Who were all things created by/in, through, and for? What purpose does each of these prepositions add to your life?


Read Luke 14 in 3 segments

  1. Read Luke 14:1-14
  2. Mark the words eat, feast, reception, luncheon, or dinner in a distinctive way.
  3. Interrogate the text and note what Jesus is teaching those present.
  4. Read Luke 14:15-24
  5. Continue to mark any reference to a meal.
  6. Think about those who were invited first and who were they?
  7. Then think about those who were invited in.
  8. Read Luke 14:25-35
  9. Note who is speaking and to whom.
  10. Mark the word “cost”, “disciple”.
  11. List what you learned about disciples from the passage and what you learned about the cost.
  12. Pay close attention to the word “therefore” and ask yourself what it is there for.


3 - 10 November, 2022


Read Luke 13 in 4 segments:

  1. Read Luke 13:1–9. (Friday)
  2. Mark the keywords: the Trinity, and the word “repent
  3. Why do you think Jesus brings up the word repentance?
  4. What have you learned about Jesus from your readings?
  5. Read Luke 13:10–21. (Saturday)
  6. Note the setting of this passage. Where is Jesus? 
  7. What and when is doing somethings? Note the responses of those present.
  8. Mark keywords: Satan and his demonic spirits.
  9. Read Luke 13:22–30. (Monday)
  10. Note where Jesus is headed and what is He doing as He is going.
  11. Pay attention to the question Jesus is asked and how He answers it.
  12. Interrogate the passage with the 5 W's and an H.
  13. Read Luke 13:31–35. (Tuesday)
  14. Note the setting and who Jesus is dealing with.
  15. Question: Was God's presence ever in the Temple? In Luke 2 what did Simeon see?
  16. What is Jesus saying in Luke 13:34, 35? Think about it!


6 October - 3 November, 2022


Read Luke 12 in five short segments:

  1. Read Luke 12:1-12
  2. To whom is Jesus speaking?
  3. Mark the words “fear”, “afraid” in the same way.
  4. Mark references to the Holy Spirit and “beware”.
  5. Read Luke 12:22–34
  6. Mark the words, possessions, and any synonyms
  7. Mark any reference to fear into being anxious.
  8. In 12:22, when Jesus says, “for this reason, I say to you…”, what is the reason?
  9. Read Luke 12:35–48
  10. Mark in the same way every reference to being ready or on alert.
  11. Why are we to be ready and the consequences of not being ready?
  12. Read Luke 12:49–59 and 13:1-9
  13. How do these passages relate to one another?
  14. Mark the word repent.


1 September - 6 October, 2022


Read Luke 11 in two parts.

  1. Luke 11:1-13
  2. List what you learn about prayer from this passage.
  3. Pay attention to action verbs. Mark is a distinctive manner.
  4. Luke 11:14-36
  5. Note the different situations and/or audiences that Jesus encounters and how he handles each of them.
  6. Mark references to the Satan and demons. List what you learn.
  7. Observe the text carefully. Don’t read anything into it.
  8. Mark as you have previously learned. Don’t over do it.
  • The Trinity
  • references to time and location
  • repeated words and phrases
  • keywords noted above


25 August - 1 September, 2022


  1. Read Luke 10 in four parts.
  2. Luke 10:1-16
  3. Luke 10:17-24
  4. Luke 10: 25-37
  5. Luke 10:38-42
  6. Mark as you have previously learned. Don’t over do it.
  7. The Trinity
  8. References to time and location
  9. References to the devil
  10. Note parables, what prompted the telling of the parable
  11. List the things you learn about Mary & Martha
  12. List anything you learned about Jesus


11 - 18 August, 2022


  1. Read Luke 9:1–17.
  2. Read Luke 9:18-36. According to this passage, what does it take to be followers of Jesus Christ?
  3. Read Luke 9:37–62.
  4. What to look for?
  5. Note the events in this section
  6. Mark all references to time and location
  7. Mark all references to the enemy, demons, evil spirits
  8. In a distinctive way mark every occurrence of the word “follow”.
  9. List everything you learn from the text.


28 July - 11 August, 2022


  1. Re-Read & Mark Luke Chapters 7 & 8.
  2. Be prepared to discuss what you learned from your readings of Luke 7 & 8.


30 June - 28 July, 2022


  1. Read Luke Chapters 7 & 8 for context.
  2. Review the Inductive Study Method and how to mark text by watching the streaming sessions on each of the scheduled events on the table above.
  3. We will reconvene live sessions again on 4 August 2022. Be prepared to discuss what you learned from your readings of Luke 7 & 8.


23 - 30 June, 2022

  1. Read Luke 6:1-49 once for context.
  2. Read Luke 6 again this time note the key people, main events, their location, and indications of time. Mark repeating words and phrases. Mark and distinguish them from one another the words: “blessed”, “woe
  3. Look for Jesus’ specific instructions to those He speaks to and list them in your notebook. Don’t forget to mark them as a list in your Bible or on your Observation Worksheet.
  4. Read Luke 6:1-19; Exodus 20:8-11; Exodus 31:12-18; Leviticus 23:3.
  5. According to the Law as laid out in the Old Testament books of the Law, had Jesus violated the Sabbath?
  6. Would Jesus violate the Law?
  7. Cross-reference: read Matthew 5:17-19

16 - 23 June, 2022

Read Luke Chapter 5 for context.

  1. Then read Luke 5:1–16. 
  2. Mark key people, phrases, and keywords. 
  3. Along with all references to time and location, mark:
  4. forgive, forgiveness
  5. sin, sinners - any reference to sin
  6. disciples
  7. Pharisees, scribes
  8. repent
  9. Notice what events are covered in these verses. 
  10. What do you learn about Jesus in these past passages? Write down the main things. Who followed Jesus? Why? What did it cost them?
  11. Next read Luke 5:17–39. 
  • List the events covered in this part of chapter 5. 
  • Examine this text event by event. Note what do you learn about Jesus from each of these events. 
  • Watch Jesus's critic, what they criticize, and how Jesus handles their criticism.

3. Who all did Jesus call in Luke 4 and 5 to follow him? 

  • What kind of people were they? 
  • Answer the 5W's and an H in respect to their calling

9 - 16 June, 2022

  1. As always begins by reading the chapter. Read Luke 4. Once for content and familiarity and then a second time looking for main events and key people. 
  • Mark references to location and time.
  • Mark every reference to demons and unclean spirits, and their pronouns. You might want to use a red pitchfork (it will be easy to spot).

2. Read Luke 4:1-13; Matthew 4:1-11; and Mark 1:10-13. 

  • Now list everything you observed about Jesus’ temptation. Try to clear your thoughts about what you learned in Sunday School, read from some commentary, or heard in a Sunday sermon. 
  • Interrogate the whole event with the 5 W’s and an H.

2 - 9 June, 2022

  1. Read Luke 3:1-38 for observation and marking.
  2. You have identified all references to time, locations, events, and people, now it’s time to mark those keyword and phrases you found. Hint: don’t forget to mark:
  • Jesus
  • John
  • repentance
  • baptism, baptized
  • fire, burn

b. Look at the themes you’ve identified. Now develop a chapter theme for Luke 3.

2. As you read, think on the following topics and questions and join in on next week’s discussion on them:

  1. What are the definitions of “baptism” and “repentance”?
  2. Compare verses 4-6 with Luke 1:17 and 76-77.
  3. What do verses 7-20 teach about John and his message of repentance for forgiveness of sins?
  4. Are there different baptisms mentioned in this chapter or are they all the same? Who is doing the baptism? List your observations in your notebook.
  5. What does “baptize…with the Holy Spirit and fire” mean? Read verses Luke 3:7-17 carefully. As you read conduct a “contrast and comparison”. In other words, what is similar and what is different?

Note: Please don’t try to answer these questions in one sitting. Spread your HomeStudy over the next 6 six days. Remember we will discuss these during next week’s Breaking the Word.

26 May - 2 June, 2022

1. Now that you have read and researched the Passover, read Exodus 12:1-28.

  • Conduct an Inductive Study of this scripture.
  • Interrogate the text asking who, what, when, where, why, and how.
  • Cross-reference the text with Leviticus 23:1-2 and 1 Corinthians 5:7, make note of anything new you've learned.

2. Read Luke 3. 

  • Using a pencil, locate all references to time, locations, events, and people. 
  • Indicate the beginning and end of chapter themes. 

19-26 May, 2022

  1. Read Luke 2:39-40, what do these verses say about Joseph, Mary, and Jesus?
  2. List at least three things you learned from your study in chapter 2.
  3. Research:
  4. Where in the Bible can I find God's proclamation for the Feast of the Passover?
  5. What is it and why did He proclaim it?
  6. When is it and how often does it happen?
  7. What does it represent?
  8. Read Luke 3 for context. Do not mark yet.

13-19 May, 2022

  1. Read Luke 2 again. This time look for keywords and phrases.
  2. Identify key people by draw rectangular boxes and using either colors, shading, and or letters to differentiate them. 
  3. Identify locations by double underlining in green.
  4. Identify any unknown words.
  5. Note words or phrases that identify time. Draw a green clock over them.
  6. Lastly, brake the chapter into sections, identifying themes for each section you identified. Note: Try not to use any themes already listed in your Bible. Create your own. Some Bibles have sections already identified.

Reminder: Spread your assignment over the next six days. Don’t wait until the last day to complete these questions before the next “Breaking The Word” session.

6 - 12 May 2022

Read Luke 1:57-80.

1. Continue marking keywords, phrases, and people if you have not already done so.

2. Pray asking God to show you the rich truths of Zacharia's words and how they apply to your life. Then list them.

3. Finally, now that we have studied Luke Chapter 1, what impact will it have on your life? Write it in your notebook and thank God for what He has shown you through the Holy Spirit.

4. Read Luke chapter 2. Read only, no marking!

5. There is one critical event that happens three times in chapter one. Can you find that event?

21 April - 5 May 2022

  1. So what is the historical context of Luke 1? Are we given any clues as to when this occurs?

a. Look at the references to time you marked. What do you learn about the when of these events? When they begin?

b. Research: refer to any map of Israel in the “Time of Christ”. (Hint: you can use Google or an encyclopedia). Locate:

- the temple, 

- Nazareth, 

- the hill country of Judea

2. There are two “declarations” in this chapter. The first is Mary’s declaration in verses 46–55 and is often referred to as the “Magnificat”, which is Latin for “magnifies”.

a. Read these verses and then write who and what these words focus on.

b. Mark the references to this person. When you finish, think about what you have learned from Mary about this person. As you do, think about this woman, who is she, what's she saying.

1) Is there any relationship between Mary's proclamation and what has happened? If so, what?

2) What do Mary's words tell you about the significance of the child who will be born to her?

3. Research. There are a number of “Herods” mentioned in history, which is the Herod of Luke 1?

4. What did you learn about God from reading Luke 1:67–79?

14 -21 April 2022

What an adventure in God's Word awaits us! We are excited about this study in the Book of Luke. “What you are going to learn, to discover for yourself… what you are going to experience as God Himself teaches you is only going to increase your knowledge of your Lord! And with that will come a new depth of awe of what it means to understand and live with a kingdom perspective on life.” (Copyright 2016 Precept Ministries International)

  1. Your first assignment is to read Luke chapter 1 prayerfully, thoughtfully, paragraph by paragraph. The text of Luke can be found on the Member’s Documents page of this site.

  1. As you read, use a pencil to record in the margin the theme - subject - covered and any repeated words you notice.

2. After reading through Luke 1, observe the text more closely. See what God wants you to know about the people he mentioned in this chapter and the when and where of their lives.

  1. Mark each of the following, including pronouns and synonyms, in distinctive color or combination of colors, so that you can easily distinguish them. (I recommend rectangles in blue with the letter of their first name written above).
  2. Zacharias
  3. Elizabeth
  4. Zacharias’s son John
  5. Mary
  6. Jesus
  7. As you observe people, mark every reference to the whens and wheres. Mark time references with a green circle and two angled lines making clock hands over the word or phrase of time.
  8. In your notebook list, the key information the text gives you about each of these people. This may seem like busy work but remember if God felt it necessary to mention a detail in the Word it might just be important to your understanding.

3. After prayer, look at the first four verses of Luke. 

  1. What purpose do they serve?
  2. What do you learn from them and why is it important? 
  3. What does it tell you about the Gospel account?

Reminder: Spread your assignment over the next six days. Don’t wait until the last day to complete these questions before the next “Breaking The Word” session.

Thursday 7 - 14 April 2022

Continue reading Hebrews 10:5-10.

  1. Read the passage in other translations.
  • Reading your passage in more than one translation can improve your understanding of the passage. Differences in translations may indicate places where the interpretation of the text is debated, or the differences may reflect different approaches to translation (like sticking close to the wording of the original versus adapting the wording to make it sound natural in the language of translation).
  • Make note of one or two differences in the text of the translations you read of your passage. How did the differences affect your understanding of the passage? Are they simply saying the same thing in different words or do they reflect different understandings of the passage?

2. Identify important cross references.

  • Examine relationships between your passage and other passages in the Bible, letting scripture interpret scripture. The idea is that the meaning of an obscure passage might be clarified by other passages with the meaning is more straightforward.
  • Review each cross reference and consider its relevance to your passage. Why is the cross-reference relevant for your passage?

Thursday 31 March 2022, (Week of 24 March -7 April)

Read Hebrews 10:5-10. The writer of the letter of the Hebrew has established that the sacrifices under the law cannot make perfect those who draw near to make those sacrifices. The sacrifices remind them of sins every year because it is impossible for the blood of the bulls and goats to take sins away.


  1. Mark all references to the Trinity (God, Jesus, Holy Spirit)
  2. Circle all references to sacrifice/offerings.
  3. Place an orange box around sanctified.
  4. Draw a box (any color) around will.

Be ready to discuss your thoughts (during Breaking the Word) on the following (Don't forget to record those thoughts in your notebook):

  1. What is God's will in this passage?
  2. What offering is acceptable? What is not?
  3. If God's will is my sanctification and He offered His Son for it, what can I do to reflect this priority?
  4. Pick one area of your life and list how you can see it grow in holiness.

Thursday 24 March 2022, (Week of 17-24 March)

After rereading John 1:1-18 again reflect and answer the following questions:

  1. Share your thoughts from verse 1 on how it is that, “the Word was with God, and the Word was God.” 
  2. In verses 10-12, who is the “Him” that is being spoken of? How do you know?
  3. John testified of this person coming after him, yet, existing before him? Explain this fact.
  4. Will the “Word” ever walk in the flesh again?

Thursday 17 March 2022, (for week of 10-17 March)

  • Reread John 1:1-18 (complete your markings)
  • Conduct a word study on "only begotten" and "fullness"
  • Found in John 1:14-18
  • Use any physical or digital ( or

Thursday, 3 and 10 March 2022 (for the week of 3-10 Mar)

  • Read John 1:1–18 and circle Word, including the pronouns used as replacements or substitutes for nouns and noun phrases.

Did you notice any synonyms (a word having a meaning that is the same as or very similar) for Word?

  • Read John 1:1–18, again and circle any synonyms, just as you did Word

What did you learn about the word? 

According to verse 1, who is “He” and how is “He” described? 

What does verse 14 teach about the Word?

  • Read verses 14 through 18 and draw a rectangle around the phrase: grace and truth

According to verse 14, what are the characteristics of the Word

Who is being described in verse 18 and how is he described?

Note: Make sure to keep your responses in your notebook.

Thursday, 24 February 2022 (for the week of 24 Feb-3 Mar)

  • Conduct a Psalm 133 & Psalm 134 (Review)
  • For Psalm 134; use the 5 Day Study Guide & Identifying Cross References listed in your Bible or go to and identify the cross references listed there.
  • HINT: go to then scroll down to "LABS" and find "Cross References" below in that list. Click on "Cross References".

Thursday, 17 Feb 2022 (for the week of 17-24 Feb)

  • Using your "Day To Day Study Guide" read, mark and conduct an observation of Psalm 133.
  • Assess Psalm 133 for the three Elements of Interpretation (History, Literature, and Theology)
  • CHALLENGE: If you feel ambitious, conduct the same steps using Psalm 134.
  • Record what you discovered.

Thursday, 10 Feb 2022 (for the week of 10-17 Feb)

  • Review "Day To Day Study Guide".
  • Read, mark and conduct an observation of Psalm 124.