Limited Time Invitation for IKOPPI-BSM Subscribers
Learn Why Now is the Vital Time for You to Understand the Phrase, And the Books Were Opened, and Relearn your Bible Before March of 2023!
Greetings and peace,
I'm Minister Koko, people often call me Elder Ishe (pronounced Is-he). Please give me your attention for the next 30 minutes. I have a question. If someone was totally new to the Bible, or they grew up Catholic, Buddhist, Atheist, or hid in a cave where they did not know even the basics of the Bible, how would you teach them?
We thought about this and after years of research and studying other methods, we’ve come to a pretty solid conclusion and method to effectively teach the messages of the Bible to the newborn.
When a newborn comes into the family, they first learn by observation and the senses. They learn by touch (hands), sight (eyes), smell (nose), sound (ears), and the baby's most important, taste (tongue). Those are the five senses, but babies come with two more very important senses that are still very much intact, that grownups and older kids quickly lose out on because of modern society.
What are those additional two senses, that make the total seven (and not five)? That is emotional intelligence and kinesic intelligence. Babies learn to use their emotional intelligence and kinesic intelligence very good very early on in their physical experience, because of their lack of clear communication and verbal abilities.
Textures, Tastes, Tingles...
So babies learn textures by touching objects and things with their hands, they can only approach these textures with their sight (eyes). They can smell things that are offensive or pleasant with their nose.
They recognize their mothers, fathers, and other siblings they may have heard when they were in the womb, presently by placing the sound of their voice with their faces (ears). And everything else comes back to taste. It's not until they get older, during the active stage of learning to move (crawl) that they start to observe.
They watch and observe how dad treats mom, and how the siblings interact. They observe if there is a dad or siblings; all these things make a difference in their adult product. They observe dinner, prayer, tones, the body language of each person, and the style of everyone’s life. They copy directly, mostly mom and dad, then siblings, and so forth.
So how does this correlate with principles, history, and prophecy and relearning the Bible by March of 2023? Simple. For the newborn in the Word of God, they must first learn by sight, touch, smell, sound, taste, emotions, and kinesics of your person, even of the congregation or company you keep. They'll initially have to get all of this from observation.
The next step is to teach the "newborn" (also the born-again) the principles by which they should live. While they may have observed this in behavior, learning or relearning and having the principles taught verbally (text, audio, video) to them is the next step. After the child has learned the principles, they may begin to recognize and observe for themselves, when out and about, that some people behave differently.
They'll notice others outside of their house may live in a separate manner from the principles shown and taught to them in their house. This is not a bad thing, as most parents, guardians, and pastors tend to teach the "Stay-Away-Doctrine." In the goodness of heart, they shone these things and people from the child instead of using it as a teaching moment. Recognizing different behavior and people who live by different principles is a good thing. It is a good place to begin to teach history.
The Importance of History
History explains how things took shape and shaped the way of the world today. Historical records will explain to the babe why some people are abrasive and some passive. It will explain why some people eat a certain way, play a certain way, work a certain way, and live by a separate set of principles.
History explains the diversity of culture, ethnic groups, and even beliefs. Teaching principles and history give the baby, the babe, and the child the power to discern the two. They can actively make a choice about which set of principles they feel fit them best.
Of course, as a parent, “While you live under my roof, you going to live by my principles,” may be the thought process and rule of law. It should. However, when the child is of age and grown, the child gets to go about life and make their own decision about how they would like to live because it is their choice; it is their free will.
Let me help you! The child however cannot make a good choice without sound doctrine. They cannot make the best choice without the stage being evenhanded, and without a good foundation of true principles and true history taught to them. This is where the proverb comes from that commands to "Train up a child in the way they should go, and when they are old, they will not depart from it."
The last ideology needed to teach the babe is prophecy; this helps them understand where they are going based on the choices they make today. History has already taught us what direction we will go and end up in. It all depends on the choice of principles we decide to live by. Therefore life is not as spookily and eerily prophetic as much as it is historically prophetic.
Observation and Understanding Historic Cycles
By observing what has taken place in the past based on decisions people before us have made, we can take their results and know where we will land. This is why parents tell harshly disobedient sons who join gangs or sell drugs they know where they are going to end up.
“You going to end up dead or in jail, that’s where you going Marshawn!”
The parent can very well say, “According to statistical data and analytics Marshawn, you are 12 years of age now; that means you will be in and out of jail 7 to 8 times before the age of 18 and or you will be shot dead in the streets before the age of 15 to 17 if you continue or decide to join this highly dangerous activity and organization you call a gang and drug dealing.”
The same for teenage pregnancies and children who are lackluster in the classroom or about learning.