"Strengthen Your Faith" Curriculum

A NEW Curriculum!

FREE for Christian Camps
Ideal for Non-Camp Uses Too


Valuable, Versatile, Practical, and Desperately Needed

Whether your high school or college camp is meeting face-to-face on your campground or doing some kind of online experience due to coronavirus, this curriculum is for you. It is extremely valuable, versatile, practical, and desperately needed.  It’s great for many non-camp uses as well.

Lesson Series Highlights

  • Designed to strengthen the faith of Christian believers and help them be more effective Christian witnesses.
  • FREE for Christian CAMPS (high school & college camps)!
  • Very modest cost for NON-CAMP uses (e.g. churches, youth groups, Sunday school classes, small groups, campus ministries, families, Christian high schools).
  • Many topics to choose from.  Each lesson is independent, so choose whichever ones you want.
  • Versatile lessons created for (1) TEACHERS or (2) STUDENTS for self-instruction.
  • Everything easily downloadable!  

Each lesson provides EVERYTHING YOU NEED

  • Detailed content outlines (with fill-in blanks).
  • Recommended online videos with links and other resources.
  • Suggested teaching/learning activities.
  • Lesson materials in editable Microsoft Word and in PDF’s.  (Microsoft Word includes “hidden text” notes with detailed explanations and answers for the fill-in blanks. For convenience, PDF’s are included with, and without, this hidden text.)
  • Questions for group discussion or personal reflection (along with suggested responses in hidden text!).

For Teacher Use or Student Self-Instruction

  • TEACHERS:  This is a complete preparation and presentation manualThe hidden text in Microsoft Word offers ALL YOU NEED to prepare and present a lesson.  Simply print a lesson without the hidden text to use as a student handout. For convenience, PDF’s with, and without, the hidden text are also included.
  • STUDENTS:  Use the lessons for self-instruction. Just go through the lessons yourself (or maybe with a few friends or family), learn what you can from the outline and the hidden text explanations, watch the recommended videos, jot down responses to questions in the outline, try some learning activities, and choose some questions to answer in the Discussion & Reflection Guide.

“Bonus Option” for CAMPS:
Live Webinar Interaction with the Lesson Writers!

  • If schedules and technology can be arranged, Room For Doubt will provide a 60-90 minute LIVE webinar event and Q&A for your high school or college camp WITHOUT CHARGE.
  • The lesson writers and webinar hosts are Dr. Richard Knopp (BA, MA, MDiv, PhD) and Dr. Zach Breitenbach (BS, MBA, MA, PhD). They are experts and experienced teachers in the fields of theology, philosophy, and apologetics.  Rich is the Room For Doubt Director and Zach is the Associate Director.  Both teach at Lincoln Christian University.
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Sample Lesson (WITH hidden text)Sample Lesson (WITHOUT hidden text)
of Christian youth have serious doubts about their faith (Fuller Youth Institute).
of churched youth become disconnected from church in their 20s (Kinnaman, Faith in Exile).
of churched youth have a resilient faith after high school (Kinnaman, Faith in Exile).
of Gen Z (13-18) profess to be atheists, which is twice the percentage of any other generation.

"Strengthen Your Faith" Lessons

This lesson introduces Christian apologetics and its primary objectives. It discusses some critical attitudes to have when doing apologetics, shows how apologetics is commanded in the Bible, and examines three basic strategies for doing apologetics. [Coming soon]
This lesson explores the nature of doubt, emphasizing that doubt is not the same as disbelief. It examines some cases of biblical heroes of the faith who doubted, noting lessons that can be learned from these examples. It discusses the benefits and dangers of doubt and emphasizes that it is possible to have a strong faith and still have some doubts. [Available NOW]
This lesson examines the concept of emotional doubt and proposes a biblical and practical approach to dealing with it. It also offers specific suggestions for responding well to THREE common emotional struggles that people have with God: (1) Am I really saved? (2) Why is God so silent? (3) How can I know I’m doing God’s will? (This lesson could easily be expanded into several different lessons if desired.) [Available NOW]
This lesson identifies different types of doubt and briefly considers how one might respond to each type of doubt. It also stresses the importance of putting the significance of one’s doubts into proper perspective. [Available NOW]
This lesson aims to show how Christianity meets our deepest human needs. It identifies a short list of the deepest needs that humans possess and contends that Christianity satisfies these needs better than other prominent worldviews (e.g. Atheism, Pantheism, Deism). The lesson includes a fill-in table activity. [Available NOW]
This lesson examines how major religions and worldviews think about God and how their conceptions of God differ from the Christian conception. It then explores the key attributes of the Christian God, showing how they are both biblical and reasonable. Along the way, it also responds to some objections or misconceptions raised against the Christian God. [Coming soon]
This lesson provides an overview of the Kalam cosmological argument for God’s existence–an argument that claims the universe began to exist and must have been caused to exist by a Being who sounds a lot like the God of the Bible. It briefly discusses the strong scientific evidence that the universe began to exist and shows how this points to God. [Coming soon]
This lesson examines how there is information behind life (contained in DNA) that is incredibly complex and points to an intelligent designer. It also points out how numerous factors are incredibly fine-tuned to allow life to exist anywhere in the universe and how this points to an intelligent designer–an intelligence who sounds a lot like the God of the Bible. [Coming soon]
This lesson briefly introduces the strategy of using moral arguments for God’s existence. It then focuses on one specific moral argument–a famous one often used by William Lane Craig. It summarizes and briefly defends Craig’s moral argument for the existence of God. (C. S. Lewis also used a moral argument for God’s existence, which was a key consideration in Lewis’s conversion to Christianity.) [Coming soon]
This lesson examines key historical evidence for the resurrection of Jesus. It defends FOUR basic historical facts that powerfully point toward the truth of the resurrection. (This lesson could easily be extended to two separate lessons.) [Coming soon]
This lesson shows how we can trust the Bible. It addresses: how we can be confident that the right books were included in the Bible; how we can know what the New Testament books originally said even though we only have copies of these books and not the originals; and how we can respond to the claim that the New Testament is filled with contradictions. [Coming soon]
This lesson addresses the most common objection against belief in God: the claim that an all-loving, all-powerful God does not fit with suffering and evil. The lesson examines the nature of evil, and it responds to the claim that God is incompatible with evil (the “logical” problem of evil) and the claim that evil makes God’s existence unlikely (the “evidential” problem of evil). Finally, it discusses how evil remains an emotional challenge for many people even though we can provide good answers to show that God is compatible with evil.
This lesson offers a biblical perspective on tolerance. It emphasizes that Christians are called both to be tolerant (properly understood) and to uphold objective truth. It explores the nature of objective truth, showing that truth does not depend on our preferences and that contradictory truth claims cannot both be true. The world’s religions—since they contradict each other—cannot all be true, and we must uphold the truth of Christianity.
This lesson examines the concepts of justice, human rights, and human equality. It reflects upon the moral foundation that is necessary in order for us to have an objective moral duty to uphold justice and the dignity, rights, and equality of all humans. It examines key biblical teaching that should direct our attitudes and behavior concerning justice and human equality, and it shows how these biblical principles apply to specific examples of injustice and inequality that are prominent today (injustices related to race, sexual orientation, gender, and the unborn).
This lesson draws many insights from Greg Koukl’s excellent book Tactics. It examines what it means to be an ambassador for Christ and provides tips on how to do this effectively. It emphasizes many purposes and advantages of asking lots of questions when sharing your faith with others. It discusses the value of recognizing the need to diagnose and target an unbeliever’s specific barriers to faith in Christ when witnessing, and it helps you to detect and kindly correct some common errors that unbelievers make when objecting to Christianity. [Coming soon]

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