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Hebrew Israelite Bible Study Guide

Are you ready to start your Hebrew Israelite Bible Study? If you’ve been looking for a place to start, this guide is for you. We’ve gone through the entire Hebrew Israelite Bible and pulled out the most important passages. We’ve also included some tips on how to get the most out of your study time. You can use this guide as a reference during your studies or as a way to help structure your time with God.

Study the Bible like you’ve never studied before! The Hebrew Israelite version of the Bible (also known as Christian Identity) is a fascinating version of the sacred text. It opens the door to an even better understanding of the life and times of Jesus. In this study guide, I show you how to read your first Hebraic bible, including an example Bible passage with notes. Let’s get to the Hebrew Israelite Bible Study Guide, Hebrew Israelite scriptures Black Hebrew Israelite books.

Hebrew Israelite Bible Study Guide

The book of Hebrews was written for the Jews who had accepted Jesus as their Messiah. They were in danger of slipping back into the traditions of Judaism because they had not put down roots in the soil of Christianity.

The author of Hebrews is unknown but we know that God inspired him, just as He inspired the authors of the other books in the Bible.

The book of Hebrews appeals to the Greek mind as well as the Jewish mind. The Greeks saw everything on earth as the shadows cast by what was real, so they were always searching for reality. Hebrews presents Jesus as the reality. The Jews were searching for a way to approach God because historically they had felt too unholy to approach Him. Hebrews presents Jesus as the approach.


v.1 “In many parts and in many ways, in past times God spake by the prophets unto the fathers.”

1. This verse assumes the existence of God. The Bible never tries to prove His existence (Psalm 19:1-4; Romans 1:20).

2. This verse assumes that God has spoken to man. If God created man, He had a purpose for him. Therefore, He would speak to man early in history and maintain a record of what He said. In 4,000 places the Bible refers to itself as God’s word to man.

None of the prophets or fathers had the whole truth, but each had a part. The parts came to them in different ways: in dreams, in visits from angels, in a “still small voice” (Hosea 12:10).

v.2 God spoke to us by Jesus and in Jesus, for He is God’s message to us (John 14:10). What was the message of God through Jesus? God is a God of love, grace, and mercy. He is a forgiving God who is not angry with man but wants to fellowship with man.

Jesus is superior to the prophets because He had the whole truth of God.

1. Jesus is the heir of all things. The world is not the way God created it; man’s rebellion has brought it to this state. God gave the world to man but man forfeited it to Satan. The purpose of Jesus’ coming was to redeem the earth back to God. When Jesus returns, we’ll see the world as God meant it to be.

2. Jesus is the Creator of all things. He created the world and He maintains it (John 1:3; Colossians 1:17).

The Bible is God’s revelation of Himself to man. First, He revealed Himself to the prophets and they wrote down what He told them. However, sometimes people misunderstood the nature of God as He was revealed by the prophets, so God sent His own Son to give us a more complete revelation of Himself.

v.3 Jesus is the “outshining” (outraying, effulgence) of God’s glory (1 Timothy 6:16). Through Jesus, we see God as much as man can see Him.

The express image means “impression” as in making a mold (John 14:9).

Upholding here is “maintaining” (Colossians 1:17).

Purged here means “cleansed” (1 John 1:7) “Is continually cleansing” (1 John 1:9). This cleansing is not a license for us to sin; rather, it frees us from the power of sin so that we need not live the life of sin any more (Romans 6: 1,2).

Jesus is seated at the right hand of the Father (Romans 8:34; John 17:24).

v.4 When we become conscious of the vastness of God, we become conscious of how nothing we are. The Jews reached this consciousness and it caused them to hold the angels in high esteem because of their position near God.

Being made so much better is “Having become so much better” in the Greek. Jesus was always higher than the angels.

Black Hebrew Israelite books

The Black Hebrew Israelite movement was founded in the USA in the late 19th century. The movement grew out of the belief that African Americans are descendants of the ancient Israelites.

The Black Hebrew Israelites are followers of a religious movement that was established in 1881.

The Black Hebrew Israelites believe that African Americans are descendants of the ancient Israelites. They believe that white people are devils and that black people must separate themselves from them because they are impure and evil.

There are several branches of this group: The Church of God & Saints of Christ (COG&SC) is an African American denomination that was founded by Richard Allen in Philadelphia in 1816. The COG&SC has more than 50 churches across North America today, including one in Toronto called Beth Shalom Congregation.

The Israelite Church of Universal Practical Knowledge (ICUPK) is another branch that was founded by Ben Ammi Carter in 1973 after leaving COG&SC due to disagreements about doctrine and theology. The ICUPK has about 10 congregations throughout Canada and the U.S., with its headquarters located in Chicago, Illinois.

At Jesus’ excellent name, every knee will bow (Philippians 2:9-11).

v.5 The angels are created beings, not sons of God, as Jesus is.

v.6 “Firstbegotten” means first in honor and position, not first in order. In Revelation 5, the angels worship Jesus.

v.7 The angels are the servants of God; ministering spirits. Jesus emptied Himself of His heavenly glory and became a servant, but that is not His heavenly position.

v.8 God calls Jesus “God”, Thomas called Jesus “God” (John 20:28), John called Him “God” (John 1:1), and Paul called Him “God” (Titus 2:13, 3:4).

v.10 God calls Jesus “Lord” here, and describes the work of Jesus in creation.

v.11,12 Even the creation shall pass away (2 Peter 3:10,11).

“But Thou art the same” refers to the nature of Christ. He is our rock in a changing world (immutability) and He is eternal (immortality).

v.13 This is the position God made for His Son and Jesus waits now for the Father to make His enemies a footstool. The writer of Hebrews quotes freely from the Old Testament because he had a good grasp of the Scriptures and could see the many references to Jesus that run through them (Hebrews 10:7).

v.14 This verse refers to the angels again.


v.1 We should pay close attention to the words of Christ so there will be no danger of our drifting away from our salvation through Him. Backsliding usually occurs gradually, and the writer of Hebrews did not want to see the Jewish Christians slip back into the laws of Judaism with its legal bondage, and lose their joy and their first love for God (Revelation 2:4).

v.2 Since the word spoken by the angels in prophecy (Daniel 10) and in giving the law (Acts 7:53) came to pass.

v.3 We have even more reason to carefully consider the words of Christ (John 15:1) and to receive our salvation through Him. Jesus first spoke of His salvation, and the disciples who heard Him reported what He said.

v.4 God confirmed Jesus’ words with signs and miracles, and the Holy Spirit confirmed His words by giving spiritual gifts (Acts 2:22).

v.6 Christ visited us when He became a man.

v.7 Man was made lower than the angels, but was put over God’s creation.

v.8 Man forfeited the earth to Satan and now creation is not subject to man.

v.9 Jesus identified Himself with fallen man by taking on a human form and dying in our place. He could not have died as God, so He had to become a man to suffer and die for us.

v.10 Jesus is the object of creation as well as the Creator. He is the captain (“trailblazer”) of our salvation, for He has preceded us into glory and will lead us there. The word perfect here indicates “completeness”, a full maturity.

v.11 The Lord sanctified (consecrated, set apart for exclusive use) us and calls us His brothers (John 15:15).

v.12 The verse quoted here is from Psalm 22, which is a prophetic psalm dealing with the crucifixion and resurrection of Jesus (Psalm 22:22).

v.13 Isaiah 8:17-18.

v.14 Destroy here means “to put out of business.” Jesus suffered and died to put Satan’s power over us out of business. We have the power to reckon our flesh (our “old man”) dead and give no place to sin in our lives. We can identify with Christ in His resurrection and enjoy life in the Promised Land for the Christian. We claim the cities in the land by faith and rejoice in the victory over the Enemy.

Hebrew Israelite scriptures

The Hebrew Israelite scriptures are the primary religious texts of the Hebrew Israelites, a religious movement that began in the United States during the 1960s. The earliest known English translation of these texts was made by Robert Hindmarsh in 1994 with the title “The Book of Yahweh: The Divine Name and Sacred Text of the Hebrew-Israelite Nation”.

The main text used by Hebrew Israelites is called “The Sacred Name Bible”, which is a compilation of various biblical passages that use God’s personal name, Yahweh. This name is often translated as “Lord” in most English translations of the Bible. However, this translation is not correct because God’s personal name has never been translated into any language before.

Hebrew Israelites follow a strict adherence to their faith and have been known for their controversial teachings on race and politics.[1][2] They believe that they are direct descendants of the ancient Israelites and believe that they should live according to biblical laws as applied to modern times.[3][4] Their beliefs vary widely between different groups within Hebrew Israelite communities but they all share some common beliefs such as: Yahshua (Jesus) was not divine; marriage should only occur between two virgins; homosexuality is an abomination; women must

v.15 Jesus came to set us free from the bondage of our flesh.

v.16 Jesus did not take on the nature of angels because He would not have understood man so well and as an angel He could not die.

v.17 Since Jesus was a man, He is merciful and understanding because He knows what temptations and drives we are subject to.


The Jews that Hebrews was written for thought that Moses was even closer to God than the angels.

v.1 “Holy brethren” does not refer to our virtue but to the righteousness God imputes to us because of our faith in Jesus Christ. As “partakers of the heavenly calling” we look not unto our earthly situation for fulfillment but to our final home with Christ (1 Corinthians 15:19). Consider means to “study carefully” in the Greek. It is the same word Jesus used in Matthew 6:28 when he said, “Consider the lilies of the field…” Apostle means “One who has been sent, ambassador”. This is the only place Jesus is called an apostle. An ambassador represents all the power and authority of his country (Matthew 28:18). An ambassador speaks for his nation. Jesus spoke God’s thoughts (John 14:10). Jesus is the high priest of our profession (confession). Job asked for a daysman to bridge the gap between God and man (Job 9:33). Priest means “bridge builder”. God has built the bridge to man.

v.2-6 Moses was a faithful servant in the house of God but Jesus was the faithful Son who built the house. The house of God in the days of Moses was the nation Israel. The house of God that Christ built is the Church, for He dwells in us when we invite Him in. We are to hold fast to our hope in Christ but He also has promised to keep us (Jude 1:24, 2 Timothy 1:12; 1 Peter 1:3-5).

v.7-9 The Holy Spirit is the author of the Bible (Acts 28:25).

The result of the tempting and striving of the children of Israel was that God was grieved with the people. He said that they always erred in their hearts and that they did not know His ways. They saw God’s works forty years when He made them wander in the wilderness instead of allowing them to enter the rest He had prepared in the Promised Land.

v.12 The Parable of the Sower (Matthew 13); The Parable of the Foolish Man and the Wise Man (Matthew 7:26).

v.13 To prevent our hearts from becoming hardened with unbelief, we need to exhort one another daily in the things of God.

v.14 We need more of Jesus in our lives as the solution to problems that arise, not more love, faith, or other gifts. We need more of Jesus Himself in us.

v.15-19 The story of the children of Israel is retold here to show us that unbelief can rob us of all the rich blessings God wants to bestow on us. The Israelites took their eyes off God and Saw only the obstacles before them, refusing to believe in God’s beautiful provision (Hebrews 11:6). Their unbelief kept them from entering into the rest God had prepared for them.


v.1-4 When we enter into the rest God has for us, we are able to relax and stop worrying. We have more time to set our minds on Him and to rejoice and praise Him.

v.4-8 The children of Israel had one day to make the choice to enter into the rest God had for them. When they tried to go in the next day by their own strength, it was too late.

v.9-10 After God created the world, He “rested” (ceased) from His acts of Creation, but His work in the world was not finished. When man fell short of God’s ideal, it was necessary that God do a work of redemption to bring unrighteous man into fellowship with a righteous God. Jesus came to finish the work of redemption on the cross (John 4:34, John 19:30, Isaiah 53:6-10, 2 Corinthians 5:21). The righteousness of Christ is now imputed to us because of our belief in what He has done (Philippians 3:8,9). We do not need to struggle and labor to increase our righteousness because God is satisfied with the righteousness of Christ that He has given to us. When we learn to rest and trust in what Jesus has done for us on the cross, we glory in Him and have no chance to boast about our own righteousness. We have to work at staying in the place of rest in God because Satan will attack and try to destroy our rest.

v.11 The children of Israel are the example of unbelief that we should learn from, for they were not allowed into God’s rest because of their unbelief. God’s word helps us to know ourselves and to recognize our motivations (John 15:7; Psalm 119:9; Psalm 139:1-6; Matthew 6:1-8).

v.13 The New Testament emphasis is on attitude more than actions. Our righteousness depends on our attitude toward Christ.

v.14 Profession here means “confession.” “Passed into the heavens” refers to the resurrection of Jesus and His ascension into heaven.

v.15 Since Jesus was a man, He knows what men are like and the temptations that we face and He has mercy on us. He was tempted by Satan beyond anything man has ever experienced (Matthew 4:1-11).

hebrews bible study questions and answers

The book of Hebrews is the nineteenth book of the New Testament. This epistle to the Hebrews is an anonymous book. Its authorship has been debated since post-apostolic days. Some scholars have attributed this letter to Paul but there is no conclusive proof of his authorship of Hebrews.The letter was composed prior to the destruction of Jerusalem, since it is evident that the Temple was still standing when Hebrews was written. This Epistle can be divided into three parts: 1) Christ as a person superior to all other persons. 2) The pre-eminence and finality of the priesthood of Christ. 3) The life of faith. The author of this book is unknown. Listed below are questions on the book of Hebrews. These questions can be used freely for Sunday school or bible study to help all young Christians study the scriptures. My prayers are with you always and may God bless you in your studies.

Hebrews Chapter 1

1) What truth does the writer stress in the first two verses to show the unity between the Old Testament and the New Testament? (Hebrews 1:1-2)

2) Why is this One in a position to give the ultimate revelation? (Hebrews 1:2)

3) What brought the Creator and Upholder of all things down to this small earth? (Hebrews 1:3)

4) What two words indicate the lonely and exclusive character of Jesus Christ’s redemptive work? (Hebrews 1:3)

5) Because Jesus is the exalted, incarnate Son of God, what does He possess that sets Him above the Angels of God? (Hebrews 1:4)

6) What else does He possess; something that He has “obtained” that is more excellent? (Hebrews 1:6)

7) What will God say to all the Angels when He “again brings in the firstborn into the world”? (Hebrews 1:6)

8) What did the Son say to God at His incarnation? (Hebrews 1:7)

9) What two things is Jesus Christ said to have created? (Hebrews 1:10)

10) Regardless of what happens to earth and the Heavens, what is certain about the Son? (Hebrews 1:10-12)

11) What is the function of the Angels? (Hebrews 1:14)

Hebrews Chapter 2

1) How was the word spoken by the Angels described in verse two? (Hebrews 2:2)

2) What increases the condemnation of those who neglect this “great salvation”? (Hebrews 2:3)

3) What proof was given by God “at the first” to confirm the revelation ministered by Jesus Christ and by those who had heard Him? (Hebrews 2:4)

4) To who has God subjected the world or earth to come? (Hebrews 2:6-8)

5) Why was He made “a little lower than the Angels”? (Hebrews 2:9)

6) What did God’s grace require that He should do first? (Hebrews 2:9)

7) What title is here that is given to Jesus Christ? (Hebrews 2:10)

8) What specific purpose did Jesus Christ take human form and come among men for? (Hebrews 2:14)

9) What dread is a real believer delivered from in this verse? (Hebrews 2:15)

10) Why did the Lord Jesus Christ desire to take human form? (Hebrews 2:17)

11) What two qualities does Jesus Christ possess as our perfect High Priest? (Hebrews 2:17)

12) Why can no temptation or trial come to us that He does not perfectly understand? (Hebrews 2:18)

Hebrews Chapter 3

1) What two phases of the work of Jesus Christ does the writer call attention to? (Hebrews 3:1)

2) What special characteristic did Moses have in this verse? (Hebrews 3:2)

3) What was Moses’ position in the house of God’s building? (Hebrews 3:4-5)

4) How does the writer of Hebrews describe the Christian? (Hebrews 3:6)

5) What had Israel done to provoke God in the wilderness? (Hebrews 3:8)

6) What greater depth than the mind may the root of skepticism sometimes go to? (Hebrews 3:12)

7) Because of this, what should a Christian do? (Hebrews 3:13)

8) What will we do, if we are really “partakers of Jesus Christ”? (Hebrews 3:14)

9) What caused many Israelites to perish in the wilderness? (Hebrews 3:19)

Hebrews Chapter 4

1) The writer was concerned lest his readers fail to do what? (Hebrews 4:1)

2) What did he want them to possess, lest the gospel they had heard should be of no profit to them? (Hebrews 4:2)

3) If the gospel is to profit us and actually give us rest, with what must it be mixed? (Hebrews 4:2)

4) What do those who have really believed the gospel do? (Hebrews 4:3)

5) What did God do on the seventh day from all His works in this verse? (Hebrews 4:4)

6) Who was it that failed to give Israel rest in the Old Testament in this verse? (Hebrews 4:8)

7) What facts make it a perilous thing to trifle with the Word of God? (Hebrews 4:12)

8) To what extent is the Word of God able to expose a person completely? (Hebrews 4:12)

9) Can we hide anything from God? (Hebrews 4:13)

10) Since all true believers have such a great High Priest, what are they urged to do? (Hebrews 4:14)

11) What fact should encourage us to put our confidence in this great High Priest? (Hebrews 4:15)

12) Why should we come boldly before the throne of grace? (Hebrews 4:16)

Hebrews Chapter 5

1) What two things was every Aaronic high priest expected to do? (Hebrews 5:1)

2) Because of his own sinfulness, what did the Aaronic priest have to do? (Hebrews 5:3)

3) In what respect did Jesus Christ resemble the Aaronic high priest? (Hebrews 5:4-6)

4) Through what trying experience did Jesus pass that enables Him to sympathize with us in our deepest sorrows? (Hebrews 5::7)

5) What was the purpose of this terrible testing in Gethsemane? (Hebrews 5:8-9)

6) What was wrong with those to whom this epistle was written? (Hebrews 5:11)

7) What diet do some Christians need because of their immaturity? (Hebrews 5:12)

8) If one is spiritual mature, what diet can he enjoy? (Hebrews 5:12-14)

Hebrews Chapter 6

1) Instead of continuing to lay and re-lay the foundations, what are those addressed and urged to do? (Hebrews 6:1)

2) Is a person necessarily born again because he has been “enlightened” or instructed concerning the gospel? (Hebrews 6:4)

3) Is one necessarily born again because he has been made a “partaker” of the convicting work of the Holy Spirit? (Hebrews 6:4)

4) Is a person necessarily born again because he has “tasted” the good Word of God, and likes to hear sermons based on the Bible? (Hebrews 6:5)

5) What proved to the writer of Hebrews that those that were addressed were truly Christian believers? (Hebrews 6:10)

6) How did God confirm His promise to Abraham in this verse? (Hebrews 6:17)

7) Where is the believer’s hope in the anchor of the soul grounded? (Hebrews 6:19-20)

Hebrews Chapter 7

1) Can you name the titles in verse one of Melchisedec in which he was a type of Christ? (Hebrews 7:1)

2) What is the meaning of the name “Melchisedec”? (Hebrews 7:2)

3) Is this king-priest mentioned in any other genealogy in the Bible in verse three? (Hebrews 7:3)

4) What does Abraham’s giving a tithe to Melchisedec prove in verse four? (Hebrews 7:4)

5) Would Abraham, who had God’s promises, have received a blessing from one whose stature was lower than his own? (Hebrews 7:6-7)

6) Was Jesus of Levi, the tribe which furnished all the Levitical priests of Israel? (Hebrews 7:13-14)

7) What two reasons was the Mosaic order regarding the Aaronic priesthood to be set aside for? (Hebrews 7:18)

8) What blessing does Jesus Christ provide which the law could not bestow? (Hebrews 7:19)

9) Since, on God’s oath, the priesthood of Jesus Christ can never give way to another, what does this mean to the believer? (Hebrews 7:25)

10) What qualities make the Lord Jesus Christ a suitable High Priest for us? (Hebrews 7:26)

Hebrews Chapter 8

1) What is the most important point made so far in this epistle? (Hebrews 8:1)

2) What word is used to indicate Christ’s present work as a Priest? (Hebrews 8:2)

3) What was one of the chief ministries of an Aaronic High Priest? (Hebrews 8:3)

4) What shows that Christ’s priestly ministry is Heavenly and not earthly? (Hebrews 8:4)

5) Of what were the offerings of the Aaronic Priests a shadow and an example? (Hebrews 8:5)

6) Why should the Hebrews have realized that the covenant of the law was not perfect? (Hebrews 8:7-8)

7) When was the first covenant established? (Hebrews 8:9)

8) When men come under the new covenant through the new birth, by faith in Christ as our Savior, what does God make them to become? (Hebrews 8:10)

9) When the new covenant is fully established in the millennium, what will be the scope of it? (Hebrews 8:11)

10) When this happens, what will God remember no more in verse twelve? (Hebrews 8:12)

Hebrews Chapter 9

1) What was the first two pieces of furniture that was in the tabernacle in verse two? (Hebrews 9:2)

2) What was the chief article of furniture in “the holiest of all”? (Hebrews 9:3-4)

3) What was the lid of the ark called in verse five? (Hebrews 9:5)

4) What was the one thing that the High Priest had to have when, once a year, he entered into the Holiest of All? (Hebrews 9:7)

5) What were all the animal sacrifices of the Old Testament unable to do? (Hebrews 9:9)

6) The ritual of the law was to be performed until who should come? (Hebrews 9:10-11)

7) What has this precious blood obtained for all true believers? (Hebrews 9:12)

8) What actually removes from our consciences the burden of sin? (Hebrews 9:14)

9) What statement shows that the death of Christ redeems believers who were under the law as well as those under grace? (Hebrews 9:15)

10) What was necessary to bring the new covenant into force? (Hebrews 9:16-17)

11) What was absolutely necessary for our salvation? (Hebrews 9:22)

12) Where is our Lord Jesus Christ now? (Hebrews 9:24)

13) What did Jesus Christ do when He appeared on earth the first time, and how did He do it? (Hebrews 9:26)

14) For those who do not take Jesus Christ as their Savior, what is certain after death? (Hebrews 9:27)

15) For whom are the believers in Jesus Christ looking for now? (Hebrews 9:28)

Hebrews Chapter 10

1) What were the repeated annual sacrifices unable to do in verse one? (Hebrews 10:1)

2) How do we know those animal sacrifices were unable to purge, or purity, the offered? (Hebrews 10:2)

3) What was the purpose of making those sacrifices annually? (Hebrews 10:3)

4) What was it that was impossible for the blood of animals to do? (Hebrews 10:4)

5) When the Lord Jesus Christ cane into the world, what did He say to His Father? (Hebrews 10:7)

6) What does the offering of the body of Jesus Christ accomplish for us who believe? (Hebrews 10:10)

7) What can no sacrifice other than that of Jesus Christ ever do? (Hebrews 10:11)

8) What shows that Christ’s sacrificial work is finished forever? (Hebrews 10:12)

9) What did Jesus Christ accomplish by His one offering for our sins? (Hebrews 10:14)

10) Since the believer’s sins have been put away forever, what will God never do regarding our sins? (Hebrews 10:17)

11) What privilege now belongs to the believer? (Hebrews 10:19)

12) What does the veil represent in verse twenty? (Hebrews 10:20)

13) To what two things should the believers provoke, or stimulate, to one another? (Hebrews 10:24)

14) In this same connection, it is important for us to do what? (Hebrews 10:25)

15) How was an Old Testament Jew punished if he despised the Law of Moses? (Hebrews 10:28)

Hebrews Chapter 11

1) Can you state what is said about faith in verse one? (Hebrews 11:1)

2) According to chapter eleven, verse three, what does faith teach us? (Hebrews 11:3)

3) Did Abel offer to God by faith, a more excellent sacrifice than his brother Cain? (Hebrews 11:4)

4) How did Enoch please God? (Hebrews 11:5)

5) Without what it is impossible to please God? (Hebrews 11:6)

6) How did Noah or anyone, become an heir of the righteousness of God? (Hebrews 11:7)

7) What did Abraham do by faith in verse eight? (Hebrews 11:8)

8) What did Abraham look for, by faith? (Hebrews 11:10)

9) What did faith enable Sara to do? (Hebrews 11:11)

10) What supreme test of faith came to the patriarchs before they received the things that God promised? (Hebrews 11:13)

11) What severe test was given Abraham’s faith? (Hebrews 11:17-18)

12) Since God had promised that the Messiah was to come through Isaac, what did Abraham’s faith enable him to believe? (Hebrews 11:19)

13) When Moses grew and came of age he refused to be called the son of Pharaoh’s daughter by what? (Hebrews 11:24-25)

14) What did Joshua have as he marched around the walls of Jericho and the walls fell down? (Hebrews 11:30)

Hebrews Chapter 12

1) What two things are we to lay aside as we run the Christian race? (Hebrews 12:1)

2) What two things about Jesus Christ makes Him the One to whom we look to? (Hebrews 12:2)

3) What did the Lord Jesus Christ endure that should serve as the supreme example of faith? (Hebrews 12:2)

4) What indicates that the Hebrew Christians had not yet suffered extensive martyrdom? (Hebrews 12:4)

5) Though we may be called upon to endure suffering for His sake, how should we regard it? (Hebrews 12:5)

6) What does such chastening or discipline indicate in verse six? (Hebrews 12:6)

7) If we were without chastisement, what would that indicate as to our relationship to God? (Hebrews 12:8)

8) If we expect to live the Christian life in subjection to God our Father, what should we gladly accept? (Hebrews 12:9)

9) For what purpose does our Heavenly Father chasten us? (Hebrews 12:10)

10) What does chastening, properly accepted, accomplish? (Hebrews 12:11)

11) What fact about “our God” is to be kept in mind? (Hebrews 12:29)

Hebrews Chapter 13

1) What is true faith expected to produce in the Christian life? (Hebrews 13:1)

2) What is one excellent way of manifesting the love of Jesus Christ? (Hebrews 13:2)

3) What is God’s view of marriage and what will God do? (Hebrews 13:4)

4) Why should no Christian ever be covetous? (Hebrews 13:5)

5) What quality in our spiritual guides are we to follow? (Hebrews 13:7)

6) What truth about Jesus Christ should keep us from being carried away with strange doctrines? (Hebrews 13:8)

7) What answer can we give to those who object that Christians have no altar? (Hebrews 13:10)

8) If we are under reproach for being identified with Jesus Christ crucified, what should we do? (Hebrews 13:13)

9) What is the sacrifice we now have to offer God as we “make confession to His name”? (Hebrews 13:15)

10) What sacrifices besides praise are pleasing to God? (Hebrews 13:16)

Note: I pray that these questions have helped you in your studies and you have a better understanding of Gods’ word in the Bible. Please feel free to pass them on to other people if this way has helped you.

Better a study of hebrews bible study guide

The Hebrew Israelite Bible Study Guide is a carefully curated collection of ancient texts, writings, and traditions from the Hebrew Israelite community.

We believe that the wisdom contained in our sacred texts can help us live more fully, love more deeply, and grow our communities.

But we also know that it can be difficult to find time to read these texts for ourselves—especially if you’re busy working or raising kids or trying to get by on minimum wage. That’s why we’ve created this guide: so you can have access to all of that wisdom at your fingertips whenever you need it!

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