Elementary Sunday School
Walk of Faith is our adaptation of the Workshop Rotation Model, which enhances the Sunday School experience for children in 1st through 5th grades. These classes meet in the Adkins’ Education Building (5) upstairs at the west end of the hallway from 9:40 to 10:40 am. Walk of Faith is designed so that children learn the same scripture and Bible story over a one month period in a different classroom or environment each week. Kindergarten children also experience four to five different workshop lessons each rotation. Their classes meet each Sunday in Building 2, Suite A. The children are assigned to either room 2 or 3 determined by the child’s first initial of the last name.
Each Walk of Faith workshop room offers an environment where volunteers teach in areas where they are gifted and talented. Adults interested in cooking or science can share talents in Bread of Life or Matter of Faith. As a teacher, volunteers teach the same lesson to a different class for four to five weeks. Volunteers are also needed to serve as shepherds to welcome the children to class, help with attendance, mission information, and memory verses. Unlike the teachers, who remain in one room, shepherds will follow the same group of children each week so they can develop relationships with that particular class.
Parents are asked to complete a 2019-2020 registration each year for each child in grades Kindergarten through 5th grade. Once your child’s form is received, his/her name will be added to the class sign in sheets. These registration forms are available in the Walk of Faith Hallways all summer! One form per family. One media release per child.
***Parents, please walk your children up to their classroom and sign them in. We want to keep all children safe! Thank you!
Please contact firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.
Children’s Ministry Missions
Children’s offerings this summer will go to support e-NABLE, an organization that helps children around the world get a prosthetic limb that allows them to do physical tasks with their hands that they could not do before. Teams of volunteers use 3D printers to print out the plastic parts needed to build a prosthetic hand. A supply kit, costing $20, is also needed to complete the prosthetic. For more information, visit www.enablingthefuture.org