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Ideas to use

You will find on these pages a wealth of ideas to help you explore Christianity creatively. To find the right ideas you can either use the search box above or add keyword filters using the menu on the left.

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Showing most recent 20 ideas.

Taking responsibility for others: Kathy Germain and the food bank

How can we show our compassion to others in need?

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A Firestorm of Fury

An act of collective worship about respect, responsibility and keeping your temper.

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Daniel's challenge

A no-rehearsal drama about teamwork, resilience, leadership… and food!

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Antoni Gaudi: Using your talents to the full

What do you think you were put here on Earth to do?

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David and Goliath: a very loud story with drums and percussion

This noisy storytelling with percussion lesson recounts a classic Bible story about showing courage in adversity.

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The goldfish bowl: Why did Jesus come?

An activity using storytelling and symbols to explain the key Christian ideas about creation, fall, incarnation and redemption, especially the idea of Jesus as the Saviour of the world.

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Collective Worship: Under Siege

Collective Worship material based on Psalm 23, about coping with the feeling of being surrounded by enemies.

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Breaking the rules

The story of Rosa Parks and the Montgomery bus boycott in 1955, exploring how bad rules can be broken in a non-violent way, bringing about change in a community.

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Standing up: a story about creating friendship, forgiveness and peace

A retelling of the story of Zacchaeus the tax collector. It explains a little of the historical background but also guesses at Zacchaeus' back-story, making suggestions about why he turned out the way he did.

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The Shepherd: understanding responsibility and self-sacrifice

Based on the true story of the Jervis Bay, part of the Atlantic convoy of ships bringing supplies to Great Britain during World War II. The ship was sunk on 5 November 1940. The battle stands as a powerful symbol of Christ-like self-sacrifice, in which a few were prepared to give up their lives for the sake of the many. For his bravery, Captain Edward Fegen was awarded a (posthumous) Victoria Cross.

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