WHAT IS IT?:
Bible Blueprints are one-page study sheets that cover each book of the Bible. They are available for both the Old and New Testaments.
These are designed for use by people of all ages, and they’re meant to make the often overwhelming whole Bible more approachable in smaller bites. Basically, they present an overview of chunks of passages and a minimal amount of background information such as the time period in which each book was written, the time period it covers, and who authored each book.
Bible Blueprints for either the Old or New Testament can be purchased for just $7 each, or you can purchase the complete package at a discounted price of just $11.99. These are digital downloads that give you immediate access.
Bible Blueprints can be used in a number of ways. For someone being introduced to Christianity, it could be faster way to get a general overview of what is in each book of the Bible, such as what topics are covered, when it was written, when the events took place, and who recorded those events. For someone who is a new Christian and is actively studying, it could help them locate certain events that they’ve already read about but don’t know where to find them in the Bible.
These summary pages could be useful in the home when studying with your children to help them navigate basic Bible events and what kinds of things are discussed in the Bible. They could also be used to guide Bible study students at church as a quick reference guide.
Each summary page provides a general overview, basic background info, and the book broken down into 1-7 segments, depending upon the length of the text and topics covered. For instance, a short book like Philemon gets just a single summary, but a long and complicated book like Revelations is broken down into 7 segments. Each segment summary indicates a range of chapters and gives a general overview of the contents of those chapters without going into a lot of detail. To make that a little clearer, I would say that you couldn’t use these pages to learn the steps to becoming a Christian because it doesn’t give that level of detail about the text. But it will help you become familiar with the layout of the Bible, the general events, and topics you may want to explore further when you open your Bible to study.
So if you or your new Bible students are looking for a basic introduction to the Bible or a quick reference guide to show you where to find general events, this may be a great tool for you. It’s not specific to any particular denomination and doesn’t discuss denominational differences. Instead, it’s just an open-and-go summary to help you explore and navigate the Bible for yourself.
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