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Case for Christ for Kids

Case for Christ for Kids

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Case for Christ for Kids

4/5 (5 Bewertungen)
90 Seiten
1 Stunde
May 25, 2010


Answers questions about Christ that even adults struggle to answer.

You meet skeptics every day. They ask questions like: Was Jesus really born in a stable? Did his friends tell the truth? Did he really come back from the dead? Here’s a book written in kid-friendly language that gives you all the answers.

Packed full of well-researched, reliable, and eye-opening investigations of some of the biggest questions you have, The Case for Christ for Kids brings Christ to life by addressing the miracles, ministry, family, and existence of Jesus of Nazareth.
May 25, 2010

Über den Autor

Atheist-turned-Christian Lee Strobel, former award-winning legal editor of The Chicago Tribune, is a New York Times bestselling author of more than forty books and curricula that have sold fourteen million copies. He was described in the Washington Post as “one of the evangelical community’s most popular apologists.” He currently leads the Lee Strobel Center for Evangelism and Applied Apologetics at Colorado Christian University. He and Leslie have been married forty-eight years. Visit him at

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Top Zitate

  • But Jesus does not act embarrassed, like he would have if that hadn’t been true. Far from it! He seems very pleased by Peter’s words, and he says, “No mere man showed this to you. My Father in heaven showed it to you” (Matthew 16:15–17).

  • To believe Jesus didn’t die on the cross, you must choose certain facts in the Gospel and ignore others—and that’s not a very effective way to come to the most accurate conclusion.

  • My Lord and my God!” (John 20:28). Then Jesus said, “You believe because you see me. Those who believe without seeing me will be truly happy” (John 20:29 NCV).

  • Of the eleven remaining disciples (Judas, the betrayer, was dead), Christian history records that ten were executed for their faith.Their belief gave them that much courage.

  • You need to decide for yourself what you think about Jesus. It isn’t enough to repeat something you’ve heard without thinking about it yourself.


Case for Christ for Kids - Lee Strobel




Somewhere you took a wrong turn.

This is just the kind of street Mom and Dad warned you to avoid. Run-down apartment buildings line both sides of the road and the sidewalk is cluttered with garbage. Dirty faces leer at you from the darkness.

You need to be home soon, but who can help you? One friendly face emerges from the shadows. She’s a young girl—about your age. She smiles and says her name is Lydia Delgado. She tells you how to get back to your neighborhood.

You think about Lydia later, and ask your mom if you can go back to thank her. Only if I go with you, says Mom. So you climb into the car and track down Lydia and her family. There are only two others: a thirteen-year-old sister, Jenny, and their grandmother, Perfecta. The two sisters have no parents.

What’s more, they live in an empty little room with no furniture, no food, and no warmth. Lydia and Jenny take turns wearing one sweater as they walk to school. That makes you and Mom sad, but the three women who live there seem to be full of smiles.

Your mom has a friend who writes for the newspaper. She tells her the story of the Delgado family and says, Write an article! Your readers need to know about our poor neighbors who need food and shelter.

Christmas Day arrives. You open your gifts and enjoy a scrumptious turkey dinner. But after dinner, your family decides to pay the Delgados a visit. You have gifts for them and extra turkey and vegetables. So again, you climb into the car.

And a Christmas miracle has happened!

Newspaper readers have sent the Delgados boxes and bags of Christmas gifts: warm coats and sweaters for the family, carpets and chairs for the little apartment. A magnificent Christmas tree illuminates the room, and carols are playing from a little stereo system. The room is drenched in loving gifts from a wealthy city to a poor family.

But that’s not the miracle.

Perfecta, Lydia, and Jenny are busy packing many of their gifts back up. As they write the names of friends on the boxes you blurt out, What are you doing? Why are you giving your gifts away? You think of your own Christmas—all the new stuff under the tree that you would never think of giving away.

Perfecta says gently, Our neighbors are still in need. We cannot have plenty while they have nothing. This is what Jesus likes us to do. You just stare, your eyes wide. The grandmother continues, her eyes tender. We did nothing to deserve these gifts. But the greatest gift of all is the one we’re celebrating today: the gift of Jesus.

You have a lot to think about on the ride home. The Delgados were happy when they were poor and when they were showered with gifts. But instead of hoarding their gifts for a rainy day, their first thought was to share. Why? They said it had to do with Jesus—what he likes us to do. Just as if he were right here, a living person!

You think about the story your family always tells at Christmas, about the little baby in the manger—two thousand years ago, right? Exactly who was in that manger? Can he make you as beautiful inside as the Delgados are?

There was something in the old story about shepherds. An angel told them a baby had been born nearby, and the shepherds said, Hey, let’s go check it out.

Let’s do the same. Who was in the manger? Is he real? And how can we be sure?

Let’s go check it out!

Part 1


Chapter 1


Did you know there is life on the moon? Back in 1835, a newspaper called the New York Sun printed an entire series of articles claiming that life had just been discovered on the moon. A famous scientist named Sir John Herschel was said to have rigged up a really effective new telescope. He could peer through its lens and see exactly what was happening up on the lunar surface. He said he had spotted buffalo, goats, unicorns, and even winged humanoids building temples!

Also, it seemed as if the moon would make a terrific vacation site. There were beaches, oceans, and forests up there. You could enjoy them as you took a walk in the earthlight.

Some people got pretty excited. But when someone checked with Sir John Herschel, the whole story fell apart. He said he didn’t have a new telescope and he had no idea what was on the moon. But he did have a good laugh!

This was what we call a hoax today—a story created to attract attention. The crazy story made the Sun a very popular paper, even after everyone found out the truth. But it just goes to show: Don’t believe everything you read. When you hear a wild

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