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Case for a Creator for Kids
Case for a Creator for Kids
Case for a Creator for Kids
Libro electrónico96 páginas1 hora

Case for a Creator for Kids

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Información de este libro electrónico

With clear facts and answers to the questions kids six to ten ask most, this adaptation of Lee Strobel's bestselling The Case for a Creator uses kid-friendly language, examples, and easy-to-understand information to introduce children to the research, eyewitness accounts, and evidence behind the questions of whether God created the universe, what science tells us about our world, and what those answers mean for us and our faith.

Whether they’ve grown up in the church or are encountering faith for the first time, The Case for a Creator for Kids is the perfect resource to answer the questions about God kids 6-10 ask most. Inside, readers will discover:

  • An introduction to the historical evidence, expert testimonies, extensive research, and scientific proof that back up what the Bible says
  • Scientific research that covers cosmology (how the universe began), DNA, physics, astronomy, and more to look at how the way our world works connect with Scripture
  • Answers for why Christians believe what they do
  • Kid-friendly stories and examples that make the facts easy to understand
  • Ways to talk to other people about God and share what they know

The Case for a Creator for Kids:

  • Is a solid source of information that looks at all sides of the issue to present solid evidence behind each conclusion and fact about the Christian faith
  • Has illustrations and callout graphics to make the topics engaging for kids six and up
  • Is an excellent resource for Sunday schools, church libraries, and homeschooling

This book can be used on its own or alongside The Case for Christ for Kids, The Case for Faith for Kids, The Case for Grace for Kids, and The Case for Miracles for Kids to help children with faith development and answer questions they wonder about most.

Fecha de lanzamiento25 may 2010
Case for a Creator for Kids
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Lee Strobel

Lee Strobel es el galardonado editor legal de The Chicago Tribune y es autor best seller de El caso de Cristo, El caso de la fe, El caso del creador y El caso de la gracia. Posee una licenciatura en periodismo otorgada por la Universidad de Missouri y un master de estudios en leyes otorgado por la Universidad de Yale, Lee ha ganado cuatro medallones de oro por la excelencia en la publicación y es coautor del libro cristiano del año. Se desempeña como profesor de pensamiento cristiano en la Universidad Bautista de Houston Baptist. Su historia ahora se revela en la pelicula cinamatográfica The Case for Christ. Para más información visita el sitio web: leestrobel.com

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    another volume of oversimplified theology

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Case for a Creator for Kids - Lee Strobel




There you are sitting in science class at school. You’re thinking…

Say, what are you thinking? What are your feelings about science in general? Not as cool as a science-fiction movie? More fun than having a cavity drilled? Your true answer is in there somewhere.

Either way, it’s science class. And it’s an interesting one today, because Mr. Axiom, the science teacher, is starting a new unit on how the world began. You hear something about a Big Bang, and how all the stuff that made up the entire universe was gummed up into one puny little wad before it blew up. And how that stuff is still exploding outward, as it has since the beginning.

Fast-forward a couple of days. Now you’re in Sunday school. Mrs. Homily, the teacher, is starting a new unit on the first book of the Bible, called Genesis. She starts with the very first words of Genesis, In the beginning God created the heavens and the earth.

The kids are kind of nodding along, but you have a big question about all this. Why aren’t Mrs. Homily and Mr. Axiom on the same page? They seem to have two completely different stories for the same subject. Mr. Axiom says the universe came from a big explosion; Mrs. Homily claims it came from God. Who’s right and who’s wrong?

What really bothers you the most is that Mr. Axiom, the science guy, seems to make the best case for his claims. A humongous, long-ago explosion seems like a pretty wild story, but he makes it believable. He gives numbers and details and tells why the scientists came up with their ideas.

You’ve always liked Mrs. Homily. What’s weird is that she’s only telling you what your parents might have told you all your life: God made everything. You’ve always liked church and gone along with the program. But you’re not a little kid anymore. You’re going to be a teenager soon. You’re beginning to think things through for yourself. And you’re noticing that neither Mrs. Homily nor anyone at church is too concerned about…well, the reasons and the evidence for what they’re teaching you. Not as much as in science class.


EVIDENCE: proof that something happened

For example, you see a baseball lying in a pile of broken glass next to a window. That’s your evidence that the baseball broke the window. Better hope that baseball isn’t yours!

Question: What do you like or dislike about science? What kinds of science subjects have you enjoyed studying most?

Part 1


Chapter 1



So you’ve decided to assemble the whole puzzle for yourself. Who is right? Science or God? School or church? Both? Neither?


Get ready to do some detective work. You’ll look for clues about how the world got here and whether God had anything to do with it—or whether there is a God in the first place.

But that’s not so easy, is it? Since God is supposed to be invisible, and since he would have put this world together a long time ago, how will you get to the truth of the matter?

Well, it’s all about detective work. Imagine you’re looking for answers about some other question. Let’s say…well, pretend there’s an elephant on your roof. One day you’re leaving for school, and you see the massive animal sitting there on top of your house. Whoever put the elephant there is no longer on the scene. But your mom wants to know how that elephant got up there. (How to get him down would also be helpful information!) Where would you begin your investigation?

First, you might look for physical evidence. Are there footprints on the grass? A ramp or a ladder? Any cranes or elephant-moving equipment? You might take a walk all around the house and look closely for any changes. Whatever you find may tell you something about who might have put the elephant up there, and when it might have happened.

It might be a good idea to talk to some of the neighbors. Did they hear any strange noises? See any strange people? Maybe someone saw how the elephant was placed on the roof. It would also be a good idea to learn something about elephants. You might go to the zoo and talk to an elephant expert.

In other words, you would gather information by doing three things: looking, thinking, and

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