DEVELOPING A KINGDOM-FOCUSED MINISTRY THROUGH INTERACTIVE BIBLE STUDY AND LEADERSHIP TRAINING AT THE CANAAN CHURCH, COLUMBUS, OHIO

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DEVELOPING A KINGDOM-FOCUSED MINISTRY THROUGH INTERACTIVE BIBLE STUDY AND LEADERSHIP TRAINING AT THE CANAAN CHURCH, COLUMBUS, OHIO

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Title: DEVELOPING A KINGDOM-FOCUSED MINISTRY THROUGH INTERACTIVE BIBLE STUDY AND LEADERSHIP TRAINING AT THE CANAAN CHURCH, COLUMBUS, OHIO
Author: Pennebaker, Adrian L.
Advisor: Walker, T Vaughn
Abstract: Chapter 1 introduces the purpose of the project, which was to create and

develop a Bible study with a kingdom-focused agenda. This kingdom-focused Bible

study informed the reader of the kingdom's origin, purpose, and the Christian's

responsibility to the call of the kingdom of God. The goals of the project are precisely

stated, along with the ministry context for which this project was implemented. The

rationale along with the research methodology are also in chapter 1.

Chapter 2 provides a biblical and theological foundation for the purpose of the

project. Old and New Testament Scriptures are used as the foundation for the theological

justification. This chapter introduces the development of the Kingdome Driven Liven

Bible study curriculum. Also, the reader is provided a portrait comparison of the New

Testament church alongside the contemporary church.

Chapter 3 shows the necessity of having a vibrant church and its impact on the

Kingdom of God, as well as the individuals who play their roles. The chapter discusses

church vitality and the kind of preaching that inspires vital church growth. Chapter 3

indicates several churches that good sample copies of vital kingdom-centered church

ministries.

Chapter 4 implements the project while discussing the coming together of the

twelve-week Bible study necessary for the project to become an ongoing opportunity in

the life and ministry of the church. It also reveals the project summary at the conclusion.Chapter 5 evaluates the project, discussing what worked, what did not work,

and why, as well as where the church can improve the project for future use and

implementation. The conclusion of chapter 5 provides the author's theological reflection

concerning the project and process.

URI: http://hdl.handle.net/10392/4271
Date: 2013-05-30

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