There are many names for God given in the Old Testament, and each has a special blessing for us. Elohim means The All-Powerful One. El Shaddai means The All Sufficient One. Jehovah-Rapha means The Lord Who Heals, and many more. This chart shows 21 Old Testament names of God, gives the definition, a scripture reference, and shows how to apply it to our lives today. Wall chart is 19" x 26" on heavy chart paper. Reproducible worksheets and teaching tips on the back of the chart. Pamphlet is 8 1/2" x 5 1/2" and unfolds to 33" long.
Names of God: 21 Names of God and Their Meanings Pamphlet
I am totally enjoying this study! I have been looking for a "Names of God" study for many years and this one far exceeds my expectations.
October 20, 2013
Great for teaching Sunday school!
We purchased this pamphlet along with bookmarks listing the names of God. My husband will use these tools when he teaches a special Sunday school class this next year. The bookmarks, which are very nice I might add, will be given to each class member!
December 17, 2012
Product is OK
Just want to refer to Robert A.'s comment. Most of what you wrote about Adonai being Jehovah is correct. My comment is about the name of God "Elohim." Elohim is the name of God in the plural form which is used in Genesis Chapter one (1) with regards to creation, which I do believe refers to God the Father, God the son who is Jesus and God the Holy Spirit. (Paralell to John Ch. 1) Since GOD is one Elohim actually refers to the Trinity.
December 29, 2011
These aren't all names of God
I guess Christian publishing knows it can get away with stuff these days. Since most believers don't know Hebrew authors can make all kinds of claims and assert all kinds of things.
The "Names of God" is a fair resource and when it actually properly identifies a name of God it does well to provide decent content.
Unfortunately, a number of the names of God aren't actually names of God. For instance Adonai is the first listed...that's not a specific name. Actually Adonai is one possible pronunciation for the Hebrew word YHWH which can also be pronounced Jehovah. If you look up Adonai references (Is. 40:3-5 or Ez 16:8) in Hebrew the word used is YHWH. Elohim isn't a referent to YHWH in Deut 10:17, but is adjectival. Since Elohim is often used to refer to false gods, and since YHWH is in the Hebrew, why would they emphasize Elohim? If you look up Jehovah, it's YWHW. This is just bad research. It taints the book.
There are plenty of more errors within. It makes one wonder if the authors did actual research or just copied what another author had previously done. Rose is usually better than this.
November 17, 2011