Children's Sermons to Go: 52 Take-Home Lessons about God

Front Cover
Abingdon Press, Jan 1, 1998 - Religion - 118 pages
2 Reviews
Children's Sermons to Go is a collection of 52 sermons for children. Each sermon first gives a Bible verse and then illustrates that verse with a short anecdote. Each sermon lists easy-to-find household materials the preacher or worship leader can bring to give a visual demonstration that illustrates the truths presented in the sermon. The distinguishing feature of this sermon collection, however, is the small, inexpensive gifts or trinkets - mementos - that each child carries away from the children's sermon, thus giving the children a concrete object that helps them remember the message given in that day's children's sermon.

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Review: Childrens Sermons

User Review  - Mariruth Wright -

During the pastor's vacations or at other times he's absent, I get asked to do the "Little Peoples Moment". This book was ideal for a short lesson for the children. The props were easy to find, everyday things. The children participated and I think they enjoyed it. Read full review

Review: Childrens Sermons

User Review  - Kathy Ullrich -

Great book for the lay person to use. My pastor likes it also. Doesn't take a lot of time to put the lesson together and the lessons are age appropriate. Read full review

About the author (1998)

(2001) Vicky Miller is the youth coordinator of middle-school and high-school students in the central Kansas church where her husband, Jeff, pastors. She has been involved in mission trips to Haiti, particularly to an orphanage there.

Deborah Raney's books have won numerous awards, including the RITA, National Readers Choice Award, HOLT Medallion, and the Carol Award, and have twice been Christy Award finalists. She and her husband, Ken, recently traded small-town life in Kansas--the setting of many of Deborah's novels--for life in the (relatively) big city of Wichita, where they enjoy gardening, antiquing, movies, and traveling to visit four children and a growing brood of grandchildren who all live much too far away. Visit Deborah on the web at

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