Search for page by title (auto-completes)
Advanced search
Translate into

The Bible

OT Overview

NT Overview

OT Books

NT Books

OT History

NT History

OT Studies

Pentateuch Studies

History Books Studies

Studies in the Prophets

NT Studies

Studies in the Gospels

Acts and Letters Studies

Revelation Studies

Inductive Study

Types of Literature


Early Church

British Museum


Historical Documents

Life Questions

How to Preach


SBS Staff

Advanced Search
Search for word or phrase within each page
Search by OT book and chapter
Search by NT book and chapter

Introduction to 1 & 2 Chronicles

Related articles

How to interpret OT Narratives Covenants in the OT
Canaanite religion Israel's enemies
Holy War? Names of God in the OT
Dates of the reigns of kings Syria / Aram
The Syro-Ephraimite War Sennacherib's Invasion of Judah - 701 BC
The Assyrian empire The Babylonian empire
Differences between Kings and Chronicles


The books of 1 and 2 Chronicles, Ezra and Nehemiah form a single series of works in the Hebrew text. The authorship is unknown, but is most likely to be Ezra, as stated by Talmudic tradition, "Ezra wrote his own book and the genealogy of the book of Chronicles until his period." (Talmud: Baba Bathra 15a). The ending of 2 Chronicles is identical to the beginning of Ezra, thus it seems that the same person wrote both books.

The books are similar in style, as both give attention to lists and genealogies. Ezra lived at the time of the restoration of Judah and had led the nation in the rebuilding of the temple and the renewal of the covenant. Therefore the history of the temple and faithfulness to the Covenant would have been important themes for him.

Place in Hebrew Scriptures

Like the books of Samuel and Kings, 1 and 2 Chronicles is a single book in the Hebrew Bible. It is final book in the Writings, the third major section of the Hebrew Scriptures. When translated into Greek in the Septuagint, it was moved to its current position among the history books, and divided into the two books in modern Bibles.


The estimated date for the writing of 1 and 2 Chronicles is sometime around 450 BC, after the return from exile. Ezra led the major return from Babylon in 458 BC. Chronicles mentions the exiles that returned to Judah (1 Chr 9:1-34). The genealogy ends at seven generations beyond Jehoiachin, named as Jeconiah in Chronicles (1 Chr 3:16-23), who was king for three months in 598 BC before being taken to Babylon. The money referred to in 1 Chr 29:7 is in Persian Darics, so the author has updated the money and given it in a currency that the exiles can understand. The Aramaic in the Book of Ezra is similar to that found in the Elephantine scroll which is dated in the 400's BC.

Sources of information

The author of 1 & 2 Chronicles gives footnotes to refer to his sources of information. These are various historical and religious documents which are now lost.

1. Official Records

A large number of different official court records are mentioned, including: The record of the Chronicles of King David (1 Chr 27:24), The Book of the Kings of Israel and Judah (2 Chr 27:7, 35:27, 36:8), The Book of the Kings of Judah and Israel (2 Chr 16:11, 23:26, 28:26), The Book of the Kings of Israel (1 Chr 9:1, 2 Chr 20:34), The words (affairs and records) of the Kings of Israel (2 Chr 33:18), The Commentary (Midrash) on the Book of the Kings (2 Chr 24:27), The Decree of David the King of Israel, and The Decree of Solomon his Son (2 Chr 35:4).

2. References to prophetic writing and records

The author also refers to the writings of various prophets, including: Samuel the seer (1 Chr 29:29), Nathan the prophet (1 Chr 29:29, 2 Chr 9:29), Gad the seer (1 Chr 29:29), Ahijah the Shilohite (2 Chr 9:29), Iddo the seer (2 Chr 9:29, 12:15), Shemaiah the prophet (2 Chr 12:15), Jehu the son of Hanani (2 Chr 20:34), Isaiah the prophet (2 Chr 26:22, 32:32), and the Chronicles of the seers (2 Chr 33:19).

Purpose of writing

The author is writing for the remnant that has returned to Judah after the seventy-year exile. He is writing for a group of people who need to know that they are a continuation of God's involvement in history. The exiles have returned to a destitute land where they faced poverty and opposition from their neighbours. They have built the second temple at the command of God through his prophets, but it is a temple lacking in physical splendour. The ark is missing, and the glory of God did not fill this temple as it had the Tabernacle and Solomon's temple. They have no Davidic king on the throne, but instead Persia rules over them.

Chronicles teaches that the temple is important as the central place for worship. It shows that the Priests and Levites are essential to worship, and so the author gives the background for the Davidic organization of worship that is being set up in the restored community. Chronicles teaches that true worship is a matter of the heart and adherence to the covenant, and though the restored people had no king they did have all the elements needed for worship: they had a temple, the priests and Levites and the covenant. Thus religious devotion is encouraged.

The author of Chronicles wants to strengthen what remains, and teach the people what is essential. The people are at a time of a new beginning, so Ezra, as well as Nehemiah, led the people in a covenant renewal ceremony where the people promised that they would uphold the Covenant. There are three areas that are particularly stressed: tithes for the priesthood and upkeep of the temple, keeping the Sabbath, and restraining from mixed marriages which leads to idolatry. Thus in the Book of Chronicles the kings who were faithful to the covenant are shown to be blessed. The natural conclusion for the returned exiles is that faithfulness to the temple, Levites and the covenant will result in the blessing of the Lord.

Chronicles shows that what pleases the Lord: obeying the words of the prophets, keeping the covenant and honouring the temple, the priesthood and the Levites.

The returned exiles can please the Lord, if they follow the positive examples described in Chronicles. But if they are unfaithful, like the negative examples in Chronicles, then they will receive the discipline of the Lord. The recent discipline of the Lord would be fresh in the minds of these Jews who have just returned from the exile in Babylon.

The genealogies are important for the remnant because they point out that God has chosen them. The genealogies begin with Adam and continue up until the time of the returned exiles. They illustrate that these returned exiles are the remnant of the faithful descendants of Judah. There were a few from the North who had moved down to Judah before the fall of Samaria. Some of these also returned from Babylon, but the majority of the exiles who returned were from the tribe of Judah . The genealogies confirm that the community of God has continued. God's people were corrected but not abandoned. Chronicles gives these returnees a link with their religious heritage; a heritage which they are to continue in.

Chronicles is probably also a warning to this new generation. They have a fresh understanding of why the temple was destroyed and the people were deported from their land. This is important for them to learn, so that history does not repeat itself. God does not show favour to buildings (temples) when the people's hearts are unfaithful. The exiles have just rebuilt the temple and this rebuilt temple is a visual symbol that God has once again restored his favour, but this favour only continues if the people's hearts remain true to their God.

Chronicles does not deal with the apostate Northern Kingdom of Israel, which is dismissed as follows: "So Israel has been in rebellion against the house of David to this day". (2 Chr 10:19). In the Book of Ezra, God's people are once again threatened by their northern neighbours, the Samaritans, who had their own priesthood and place of worship. Once again the message to not ally oneself with evil is important.

The restored Jews are experiencing a renewal in their worship, thus the author of Chronicles describes in detail the important revivals in Judah's history; especially under Jehoshaphat, Hezekiah and Josiah.

Chronicles portrays a true king (one that points to the Messiah) as the king who is faithful to the Covenant, seeks God, and honours and upholds the temple.

The author of Chronicles wants the new generation to do a better job than their ancestors. In the restored nation the focus is on individual as well as the corporate piety of the people in the nation. No longer is righteousness centred around a king, each individual in Israel is accountable before God.

Occasion of writing

The Temple was destroyed in 586 BC, and the nation was removed from land by the Babylonians. Worship had stopped. Everything was in ruins.

The books of Chronicles aim to give the returned exiles a sense of identity as a people, and to define those who were true Jews, thus ensuring racial purity. The author seeks to give the people an understanding of their roots so they could understand their religious and political past. The glory of the past was characterised by both the glorious kingdom of David and glory of the temple and its worship as the people were restoring these things after the return.

The aim is to remove disillusionment. In Ezra and Nehemiah there is an emphasis on the worship: by all kinds of people (Neh 7:7b-38), the priests (7:38-42), the Levites (7:43), singers (7:43), gatekeepers (7:45), temple servants (7:46-56) and Solomon's servants (7:57-59).

After repentance, they made a covenant (Neh 10), which included the following elements: no mixed marriages (v30), keeping the Sabbath laws (v31), giving money to maintain the temple (v32), wood for offering on the altar (v34), tithes and firstfruits (v35), the firstborn (v36), tithes for Levites (v37), and not neglecting the house of our God (v39).

The books of Chronicles also guide the nation towards the rebuilding of the national worship. There is an emphasis on priestly duties and restoring a sense of pride in their worship. They need to keep religious purity by preserving the proper priesthood and worship. The people needed to be faithful to God, showing what happens if they are not faithful. Two of the key words in the books are 'faithful' and 'seek'.

This emphasis can be seen through the four major sections of the book

In the genealogical section (1 Chr ch 1-10) there is an emphasis on the tribe of Judah, who are given 2½ chapters (2:1 - 4:23). There is a whole chapter listing the Levites, giving details of the different worship leaders. The lists of the returning exiles in chapter 9 include priests (v10-13), Levites (v14-16), gatekeepers (v17-27), those responsible for holy things (v28-32), and singers (v33-34). By contrast, the 2½ tribes forsake God (5:25f), Judah were removed into exile because of their unfaithfulness (9:1), just as Saul died because of his unfaithfulness (10:13). Compared with 1 Samuel, very little is said about King Saul.

In the section of the reign of David (1 Chr ch 11-29), there is an emphasis on building the temple and the establishment of worship, which is given 13 chapters, compared with only six chapters on David’s victories in battle. 1 Chronicles describes the glory of the temple in detail, 100,000 talents of gold, and a million talents of silver (22:14), David’s organisation of temple worship (23-26), and his personal offering (ch 29). When compared with 2 Samuel, 1 Chronicles omits David’s sin with Bathsheba, portraying him as the perfect, ideal political, military and religious leader. The only sin of David mentioned is when Satan incited David to count the people of Israel (21:1).

In the section describing the reign of Solomon (2 Chr 1-9), many of the same events are described, including Solomon asking for wisdom, and building the temple, but Chronicles includes a longer section on the dedication of the temple, when compared with 1 Kings. However, the apostasy of Solomon is omitted completely (1 Kg 11).

In the final section describing the divided kingdom (2 Chr 10-36), there is hardly any mention of the ministry of Elijah and Elisha, because the northern kingdom of Israel is dismissed. Fewer prophets are mentioned. However, there is much more emphasis on the temple, especially the reforms carried out by Hezekiah (2 Chr 29-31).

Prophets named in the Books of Chronicles

Prophets also mentioned in 1 & 2 Samuel and 1 & 2 Kings

Samuel the Seer (1 Chr 26:28; 29:29; 2 Ch 35:18)
Gad the Seer (1 Chr 21:10-21:1; 29:29; 2 Ch 29:25)
Nathan the Prophet (1 Chr 17:1-15; 29:29; 2 Chr 9:29; 29:25)
Ahijah the Shilonite (2 Chr 9:29; 10:15)
Shemaiah the Man of God (2 Chr 11:1-14; 12:2-9,15)
Jehu the Son of Hanani the Seer (2 Chr 19:1-3; 20:34)
Elijah the Tishbite (2 Chr 21:12-15)
Zedekiah, Son of Chenaanch & 700 prophets (2 Chr 18:4-27)
Micaiah the Son of Imlah (2 Chr 18:7-27)
Isaiah the Son of Amoz (2 Chr 26:22; 32:20,32)
Huldah the wife of Shallum (2 Chr 36:15-16)

Prophets not mentioned in 1 & 2 Samuel or 1 & 2 Kings

Asaph, Heman, Jeduthan (Ethan) and their Sons, the Levitical Singers (1 Chr 6:31-48; 9:15-16; 15:16-22; 16:4-7,37-38,41-42; 25:1-31; 2 Chr 5:11-14; 20:14-17;29:12-19, 25-30;35:15)
Iddo the Seer (2 Chr 9:29; 12:15; 13:22)
Azariah the Son of Obed (2 Chr 15:1-9)
Hanani the Son of Obed (2 Chr 16:7-10)
Jahaziel the Son of Zechariah .. a Levite of the Sons of Asaph (2 Chr 20:14-17)
The Prophets during Jehoshaphat's reign (2 Chr 20:20)
The Prophets during Joash's (Jehoash's) reign (2 Ch4 24:19)
Zechariah the Son of Jehoiada the Priest (2 Chr 24:20-22)
A Man of God (2 Chr 25:6-9)
A Prophet (2 Chr 25:14-16)
Odeb (2 Chr 28:8-15)
The Seers during Manasseh's reign (2 Chr 33:10,18,19)
Jeremiah (2 Chr 35:25; 36:12, 21-22)

Differences from the Books of Kings

For a list of the differences between the Books of Kings and Books of Chronicles, see the Kings / Chronicles page.

Related articles

How to interpret OT Narratives Covenants in the OT
Canaanite religion Israel's enemies
Holy War? Names of God in the OT
Dates of the reigns of kings Syria / Aram
The Syro-Ephraimite War Sennacherib's Invasion of Judah - 701 BC
The Assyrian empire The Babylonian empire
Differences between Kings and Chronicles

The Bible

Pages which look at issues relevant to the whole Bible, such as the Canon of Scripture, as well as doctrinal and theological issues. There are also pages about the Apocrypha, Pseudepigrapha and 'lost books' of the Old Testament.

Also included are lists of the quotations of the OT in the NT, and passages of the OT quoted in the NT.

Why These 66 Books?
Books in the Hebrew Scriptures
Quotations in NT From OT
OT Passages Quoted in NT
History of the English Bible
Twelve Books of the Apocrypha
The Pseudepigrapha - False Writings
Lost Books Referenced in OT

Old Testament Overview

This is a series of six pages which give a historical overview through the Old Testament and the inter-testamental period, showing where each OT book fits into the history of Israel.

OT 1: Creation and Patriarchs
OT 2: Exodus and Wilderness
OT 3: Conquest and Monarchy
OT 4: Divided kingdom and Exile
OT 5: Return from Exile
OT 6: 400 Silent Years

New Testament Overview

This is a series of five pages which give a historical overview through the New Testament, focusing on the Ministry of Jesus, Paul's missionary journeys, and the later first century. Again, it shows where each book of the NT fits into the history of the first century.

NT 1: Life and Ministry of Jesus
NT 2: Birth of the Church
NT 3: Paul's Missionary Journeys
NT 4: Paul's Imprisonment
NT 5: John and Later NT

Introductions to Old Testament Books

This is an almost complete collection of introductions to each of the books in the Old Testament. Each contains information about the authorship, date, historical setting and main themes of the book.

Genesis Exodus Leviticus
Numbers Deuteronomy

Joshua Judges Ruth
1 & 2 Samuel 1 & 2 Kings Chronicles
Ezra & Nehemiah Esther

Job Psalms Proverbs

Isaiah Jeremiah Lamentations
Ezekiel Daniel

Hosea Joel Amos
Obadiah Jonah Micah
Nahum Habakkuk Zephaniah
Haggai Zechariah Malachi

Introductions to New Testament Books

This is a collection of introductions to each of the 27 books in the New Testament. Each contains information about the authorship, date, historical setting and main themes of the book.

Matthew's Gospel Mark's Gospel Luke's Gospel
John's Gospel

Book of Acts

Romans 1 Corinthians 2 Corinthians
Galatians Ephesians Philippians
Colossians 1 & 2 Thessalonians 1 Timothy
2 Timothy Titus Philemon

Hebrews James 1 Peter
2 Peter 1 John 2 & 3 John


Old Testament History

Information about the different nations surrounding Israel, and other articles concerning Old Testament history and the inter-testamental period.

Canaanite Religion
Israel's Enemies During the Conquest
Syria / Aram
The Assyrian Empire
Babylon and its History
The Persian Empire
The Greek Empire
The 400 Silent Years
The Ptolemies and Seleucids
Antiochus IV - Epiphanes

Old Testament Studies

A series of articles covering more general topics for OT studies. These include a list of the people named in the OT and confirmed by archaeology. There are also pages to convert the different units of measure in the OT, such as the talent, cubit and ephah into modern units.

More theological topics include warfare in the ancient world, the Holy Spirit in the OT, and types of Jesus in the OT.

OT People Confirmed by Archaeology
The Jewish Calendar
The Importance of Paradox
Talent Converter (weights)
Cubit Converter (lengths)
OT People Search
Ephah Converter (volumes)
Holy War in the Ancient World
The Holy Spirit in the OT
Types of Jesus in the OT

Studies in the Pentateuch (Gen - Deut)

A series of articles covering studies in the five books of Moses. Studies in the Book of Genesis look at the historical nature of the early chapters of Genesis, the Tower of Babel and the Table of the Nations.

There are also pages about covenants, the sacrifices and offerings, the Jewish festivals and the tabernacle, as well as the issue of tithing.

Are chapters 1-11 of Genesis historical?
Chronology of the Flood
Genealogies of the Patriarchs
Table of the Nations (Gen 10)
Tower of Babel (Gen 11:1-9)

Authorship of the Pentateuch
Chronology of the Wilderness Years
Names of God in the OT
Covenants in the OT
The Ten Commandments
The Tabernacle and its Theology
Sacrifices and Offerings
The Jewish Festivals
Balaam and Balak
Highlights from Deuteronomy
Overview of Deuteronomy

Studies in the Old Testament History Books (Josh - Esther)

Articles containing studies and helpful information for the history books. These include a list of the dates of the kings of Israel and Judah, a summary of the kings of the Northern Kingdom of Israel, and studies of Solomon, Jeroboam and Josiah.

There are also pages describing some of the historical events of the period, including the Syro-Ephraimite War, and the Assyrian invasion of Judah in 701 BC.

Dates of the Kings of Judah and Israel
King Solomon
The Kings of Israel
King Jeroboam I of Israel
The Syro-Ephraimite War (735 BC)
Sennacherib's Invasion of Judah (701 BC)
King Josiah of Judah
Differences Between Kings and Chronicles
Chronology of the post-exilic period

Studies in the Old Testament Prophets (Is - Mal)

Articles containing studies and helpful information for the OT prophets. These include a page looking at the way the prophets look ahead into their future, a page looking at the question of whether Satan is a fallen angel, and a page studying the seventy weeks of Daniel.

There are also a series of pages giving a commentary through the text of two of the books:
Isaiah (13 pages) and Daniel (10 pages).

Prophets and the Future
The Call of Jeremiah (Jer 1)
The Fall of Satan? (Is 14, Ezek 28)
Daniel Commentary (10 pages)
Isaiah Commentary (13 pages)
Formation of the Book of Jeremiah

Daniel's Seventy Weeks (Dan 9:24-27)

New Testament Studies

A series of articles covering more general topics for NT studies. These include a list of the people in the NT confirmed by archaeology.

More theological topics include the Kingdom of God and the Coming of Christ.

NT People Confirmed by Archaeology
The Kingdom of God / Heaven
Parousia (Coming of Christ)
The Importance of Paradox

Studies in the Four Gospels (Matt - John)

A series of articles covering various studies in the four gospels. These include a list of the unique passages in each of the Synoptic Gospels and helpful information about the parables and how to interpret them.

Some articles look at the life and ministry of Jesus, including his genealogy, birth narratives, transfiguration, the triumphal entry into Jerusalem, and the seating arrangements at the Last Supper.

More theological topics include the teaching about the Holy Spirit as the Paraclete and whether John the Baptist fulfilled the predictions of the coming of Elijah.

Unique Passages in the Synoptic Gospels
The SynopticProblem
Genealogy of Jesus (Matt 1)
Birth Narratives of Jesus
Understanding the Parables
Peter's Confession and the Transfiguration
Was John the Baptist Elijah?
The Triumphal Entry
The Olivet Discourse (Mark 13)
Important themes in John's Gospel
John's Gospel Prologue (John 1)
Jesus Fulfilling Jewish Festivals
Reclining at Table at the Last Supper
The Holy Spirit as the Paraclete

Studies in the Book of Acts and the New Testament Letters

A series of articles covering various studies in the Book of Acts and the Letters, including Paul's letters. These include a page studying the messages given by the apostles in the Book of Acts, and the information about the financial collection that Paul made during his third missionary journey. More theological topics include Paul's teaching on Jesus as the last Adam, and descriptions of the church such as the body of Christ and the temple, as well as a look at redemption and the issue of fallen angels.

There are a series of pages giving a commentary through the text of five of the books:
Romans (7 pages), 1 Corinthians (7 pages), Galatians (3 pages), Philemon (1 page) and Hebrews (7 pages)

Apostolic Messages in the Book of Acts
Paul and His Apostleship
Collection for the Saints
The Church Described as a Temple
Church as the Body of Christ
Jesus as the Last Adam
Food Offered to Idols
Paul's Teaching on Headcoverings
Who are the Fallen Angels
The Meaning of Redemption
What is the Church?
Paul and the Greek Games

Romans Commentary (7 pages)

1 Corinthians Commentary (7 pages)

Galatians Commentary (3 pages)

Philemon Commentary (1 page)

Hebrews Commentary (7 pages)

Studies in the Book of Revelation

Articles containing studies and helpful information for the study of the Book of Revelation and topics concerning Eschatology (the study of end-times).

These include a description of the structure of the book, a comparison and contrast between the good and evil characters in the book and a list of the many allusions to the OT. For the seven churches, there is a page which gives links to their location on Google maps.

There is a page studying the important theme of Jesus as the Lamb, which forms the central theological truth of the book. There are pages looking at the major views of the Millennium, as well as the rapture and tribulation, as well as a list of dates of the second coming that have been mistakenly predicted through history.

There is also a series of ten pages giving a detailed commentry through the text of the Book of Revelation.

Introduction to the Book of Revelation
Characters Introduced in the Book
Structure of Revelation
List of Allusions to OT
The Description of Jesus as the Lamb
Virtual Seven Churches of Revelation
The Nero Redivius Myth
The Millennium (1000 years)
The Rapture and the Tribulation
Different Approaches to Revelation
Predicted Dates of the Second Coming

Revelation Commentary (10 pages)

How to do Inductive Bible Study

These are a series of pages giving practical help showing how to study the Bible inductively, by asking a series of simple questions. There are lists of observation and interpretation questions, as well as information about the structure and historical background of biblical books, as well as a list of the different types of figures of speech used in the Bible. There is also a page giving helpful tips on how to apply the Scriptures personally.

How to Study the Bible Inductively
I. The Inductive Study Method
II. Observation Questions
III. Interpretation Questions
IV. Structure of Books
V. Determining the Historical background
VI. Identifying Figures of Speech
VII. Personal Application
VIII. Text Layout

Types of Literature in the Bible

These are a series of pages giving practical help showing how to study each of the different types of book in the Bible by appreciating the type of literature being used. These include historical narrative, law, wisdom, prophets, Gospels, Acts, letters and Revelation.

It is most important that when reading the Bible we are taking note of the type of literature we are reading. Each type needs to be considered and interpreted differently as they have different purposes.

How to Understand OT Narratives
How to Understand OT Law
Hebrew Poetry
OT Wisdom Literature
Understanding the OT Prophets
The Four Gospels
The Parables of Jesus
The Book of Acts
How to Understand the NT Letters
Studying End Times (Eschatology)
The Book of Revelation

Geography and Archaeology

These are a series of pages giving geographical and archaeological information relevant to the study of the Bible. There is a page where you can search for a particular geographical location and locate it on Google maps, as well as viewing photographs on other sites.

There are also pages with photographs from Ephesus and Corinth.

Search for Geographical Locations
Major Archaeological Sites in Israel
Archaeological Sites in Assyria, Babylon and Persia
Virtual Paul's Missionary Journeys
Virtual Seven Churches of Revelation
Photos of the City of Corinth
Photos of the City of Ephesus

Biblical Archaeology in Museums around the world

A page with a facility to search for artifacts held in museums around the world which have a connection with the Bible. These give information about each artifact, as well as links to the museum's collection website where available showing high resolution photographs of the artifact.

There is also page of photographs from the Israel Museum in Jerusalem of important artifacts.

Search Museums for Biblical Archaeology
Israel Museum Photos

Difficult Theological and Ethical Questions

These are a series of pages looking at some of the more difficult questions of Christian theology, including war, suffering, disappointment and what happens to those who have never heard the Gospel.

Christian Ethics
Never Heard the Gospel
Is there Ever a Just War?
Why Does God Allow Suffering
Handling Disappointment

How to Preach

These are a series of pages giving a practical step-by-step explanation of the process of preparing a message for preaching, and how to lead a small group Bible study.

What is Preaching?
I. Two Approaches to Preaching
II. Study a Passage for Preaching
III. Creating a Message Outline
IV. Making Preaching Relevant
V. Presentation and Public Speaking
VI. Preaching Feedback and Critique
Leading a Small Group Bible Study

Information for SBS staff members

Two pages particularly relevant for people serving as staff on the School of Biblical Studies (SBS) in YWAM. One gives helpful instruction about how to prepare to teach on a book in the SBS. The other gives a list of recommended topics which can be taught about for each book of the Bible.

Teaching on SBS Book Topics for SBS